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People and times 

Have changed 

Since 1961, 

And the 

REVOLUTION 

Has begun. 

It started inside 

And spread 

So quietly that 

You hardly even 

Noticed it. 



Activities 

page 34 

Athletics 

page 108 

Album 

page 140 




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1970-71 
It was a year 
Of REVOLUTION 
For those who remembered 
Kent State J 

And Angela Davis. J 

Agnew led I 

The silent majority I 

Into verbal attack I 

Against s 

Rebelling youth, I 

Tempers flared 
In confrontations, 
K I Racial discontent, \ 

I 1 Senatorial debates. \ 

, ■ 

The pace quickened 
i \ In politics, 
I | Education, 

And human relations. 
k A society ready 

To burst at its seams 
k Faced new problems, 
Internal upheavals. 
J Through the young, 
The 'mini' world 
Of Arlingteehs 
Reflected 
The evolution 
Of society. 
Teens looked 
At the conflicts 
Of peace 
And glaring gunfire, 
Brotherhood 
And the clenched fist 
Communication 
And bigoted attitudes, 
Involvement 
And the 'cop-out.' 
Arlington served 
As a meeting ground / 

For all these elements , 

Of the community. 
Yes, it was an 
Explosive society, 





Something else 
Happened. 
It started 
Very small — 
Quietly, and grew 
And GREW, and grew, 



Arlington High School 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Volume 10 



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EXPLOSIVE SOCIETY 



IrfTIRSTATI FIWNT - MWOW, KK>NAMNO 

ANGELA YVONNE DAVIS 



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nd vice-principal assistant 




IT STARTED 




Page 6 — Individual 




Page 7 — Individual 



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Page 9— Questioning 



SO THEN 





Page 10 — Inside the Revolution 




HAPPENED?. 



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Page 11— Inside the Revolution 




With 2588 Knights celebr 

The TRADITION of Homecomi 




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Brought 

Tears into the eyes 




School, chang 




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Page 12— Tradition 




Page 18— Tradition 




.ministration 



To list 

To trust and betrus. 



tails noisv 




It made citizens smile. 



[ade the 



"ley pollu*' 
em 
use they prospered. 
Time ... . 




Time is the same: 



TO BUILD 



Page 14 — Heritage 




PRESENT 




Page 15 — Heritage 




Page 16 — Tomorro 



DREAM FOR 










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Graduation meant leaving 
Th 




(Below) Coconut water versus the 
American soft drink! David Shoorman 
gives Lisa Wichser a "taste" of Ceylon 
as Leslie Routt waits her turn. Leslie 
is an AFS Candidate. 
(Right, below) Upon his return from 
Italy on the I.U. Honors Program, 
senior Mike Farner shares his recent 
experiences and collected material 
with students in the cafeteria. 
(Right) I.U. Honors Program partici- 
pants Jeanie Sims and Michael Ken- 
nedy compare foreign experiences with 
William Fishback, program sponsor. 
Jeannie visited Mexico and Mike 
toured Germany. 




£> - j^ m /friendly faces, open hearts 

l OTGI§n tXpGriGnCGS/ communicate in any language 




Foreign exchange student Jorge Murillo shows Mrs. Audra Bailey, AFS sponsor, and his "sister" Linda 
Good, an AFS candidate for next summer, the location of his home in Costa Rica. 




Good-byes to family and friends were 
hard. The idea was strange — even 
frightening. But all of a sudden . . . 

Friendly faces revealed smiles which 
spoke an unfamiliar language. Doors 
and hearts were opened to accept AFS 
participant Lisa Wichser, and I.U. 
honor students Mike Farner, Jeanie 
Sims, and Michael Kennedy, as they 
traveled abroad to Malaysia, Italy, Mex- 
ico, and Germany respectively. 

Different ways of life stimulated 
awareness of others. Arlington's ex- 
change students accumulated valuable 
foreign experiences, studies, and friend- 
ships. They had the opportunity to see 
the United States through the eyes of 
foreigners. 

Hamburgers became a steady diet and 
short skirts a new sight to Jorge Murillo 
from Costa Rica and David Shoorman of 
Ceylon. Arlington accepted them as an 
important part of the school — helping 
them to forget their uncertainties and 
accept their new "Americanized'' life. 

David, who adopted senior Lisa Wich- 
ser as his American sister, joined the 
Cross Country team and made an effort 
to learn more about the ways of life in 
the U.S. Jorge, who stayed with junior 
Linda Good, was a valuable addition to 
the Human Relations Council. 

Good-byes to new "families" and 
friends were harder knowing they would 
be thousands of miles apart — their only 
links being memories. 



Page 19 — Foreign Experiences 



better relations 



uman Relations/ start with us 




Mr. Gerald Swinford, sponsor of the students' Human Relations Council, Mrs. Howard Holifield, and daugh 
ter Shelly ponder questions posed at the first Parent-Teacher meeting of the year. 



Page 20 — Human Relations 



The challenge of human relationships 
— to listen and hear, to trust and be 
trusted. The theme of the Parents Hu- 
man Relations Council, "Let it start with 
me," also expressed the feeling behind 
the Student and Faculty Human Rela- 
tions Councils as they worked toward 
establishing communication and under- 
standing. 

"It is imperative to establish better 
communication with parents; attitudes 
start in the home," agreed co-directors 
Gene Jackson and George Odom. The 
Parents' Council, an extension of the 
OPT, held open discussions and con- 
ducted a two-day program on drugs to 
highlight the year. The newly formed 
Faculty Council, under the chairmanship 
of Everett Green, joined faculty mem- 
bers across the city for a "total" evolu- 
tion. 

Under the guidance of Mr. Gerald 
Swinford, the Student Human Relations 
Council spent their second year discuss- 
ing problems in organized forums and 
committees. 





Human Relations Council: (row one, left to right) Judy Tipton, JoAnn Ar- 
buckle, Maria McDaniels, Marcia Day, Bernita Eubank, Mary McKinney (row 
two) Christy Clark, Joe Greeson, Mike Krienik, Jorge Murillo, Lydia Collins, 
Eric Wichser, Lois Weber (row three) Doug Molin, David Oliver, Thomas 



Poindexter, Joe Bennett, Lloyd Bridges, Lacy Johnson, Rodney Jones, Gerald 
Swinford— sponsor. Mr. Swinford and these twenty students, elected at the 
end of last year to represent the student body, scheduled weekly meetings on 
Wednesdays, first period. 




"There's too much 
power. Black power, 
white power, your 
power, my power— 
that's what's wrong 
with the world." 



Council members Christy Clark and Rodney Reed 
consider the problems of better relations. 

A concerned father makes his point as parents, 
teachers, and students share ideas and views. 



Page 21 — Human Relations 




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(Above) Project Knight Lite provided lighting 
around the gymnasium thanks to Council funds. 
(Right) Denise Marietta, Spirit Committee chair- 
man, and active member Sally Tegarden commun- 
icate their enthusiasm to new sponsors Robert 
McClary and Robert Zetzl. 



Student Council Freshmen: (row one, left to right) 
Susie Greene, Patty Ammerman (row two) Debbie 
Bishop, Robin Jessup (row three) Kris Sherwood, 
Chris Hofmeister (row four) Kent Pettigrew, 
Chris Phelps (row five) Mat Hendrix, Denny Lee. 
(row six) Danny Phillips. Other freshmen not pic- 
tured include April Ralston, Shelly Holifield, and 
Les Cooper. These fourteen Council members 
were elected by their classmates from a possible 
seventy-four. 




Student Council Officers: (row one, left to right) Charles French — Treasurer, Janey Baskett — Secretary, 
(row two) Jeff Hall — Parliamentarian, Mike Krienik — president, Phil Vogelsang — vice-president. Officers 
get together regularly to plan agendas for future meetings 



Page 22 — Student Council 



^* *J * f* 'I / e l' mmat ' on °f homeroom prompts reorganization; 

otUQGnt V/OUnCII/ new goals concentrate on major issues, answers 




With a new administration, revised 
class schedule, and persistent body of 
students to lead the way, the 1970 Stu- 
dent Council plotted the year's course to 
follow a road of change. 

This year's main goals, according to 
Council president Mike Krienik were to 
work on issues like the dress code, 
donate $1,000 to Project Knight-Lite, 
and set up a means of serving hot choco- 
late and doughnuts in the cafeteria 
before school. Because of the priority 
given these issues, several extra-curricu- 
lar activities like homecoming, the Turn- 
about, Little 500, Valegrams, and Stu- 
dent Council Week took second place on 
the agenda. 

The elimination of homerooms cre- 
ated a need for a new method of electing 
Council representatives. The freshman 
class initiated the new system as upper- 
class representatives were elected the 
year before. 

Candidates submitted petitions with 



classmates' signatures. Following a 
campaign, the elections were held. 
Freshman representatives were elected 
in the fall, and one representative for 
each 40 members in the sophomore, 
junior, and senior classes was elected in 
the spring. 

Communication between students 
and representatives was reduced due to 
the no-homeroom system. Where pre- 
viously, problems and ideas could be 
brought up in homerooms, the new sys- 
tem allowed students to get in touch 
with any Council member to submit a 
written statement. In order to establish 
a true representation of the entire stu- 
dent body, students were periodically 
given the opportunity to write down any 
criticisms or suggestions for considera- 
tion by the Council. 

Sponsorship was in new hands, as Mr. 
Robert McClary and Mr. Robert Zetzl 
donated their time and effort along 
with Council officers. 




Student Council Representatives: (row one, left to right) Debbie Bennett, 
Mary McKinney, Corby Berry, Melanie Hamilton, Julie Phillippe, Susi An- 
dres, Linda Herrington, Roxanne Cooley, Sally Teagarden, Debbie Head, 
(row two) Eric Wichser, Lisa Wichser, Ardie Bucher, Janey Baskett, Liz Rals- 
ton, Linda Hepler, Maria McDaniels, Marcia Day, Beth Bibler, Becky 
Clymer, Pam Gratter, Florendius Howard, Jeanie Sims, (row three) John 
Daniluck, Katie Kennedy, Karen Rice, Luanne O'Neil, Gloria Copp, Luanne 
Keithley, Ann Brewster, Jeannie Vitolins, Diane Cones, Jane Ferguson, Don 



Crough, Pam Jessup, Sherry Anderson, (row four) Robert McClary, Mike 
Richeson, Bob Worl, Steve Morrison, Charlie French, Phil Vogelgesang, 
Robert Zetzl, Jeff Hall, Don Kraege, Tom Lannan, Paul Vogelgesang, Larry 
Patrick, Mike Krienik. The Student Council's responsibilities included the 
management of student affairs, questions, criticisms, and suggestions, along 
with the planning and carrying out of various school social and recreational 
functions. All members but freshmen were elected in the spring. 



Page 23— Student Council 



Council Cabinet/ 




Student Council president Mike Krienik stresses Over 600 delegates from across the nation assembled at Arlington on June 21, 1970, for the opening session 

issues and problems concerning Council Cabinet. of the 34th annual National Association of Student Councils conference. 




Student Council Cabinet: (row one, left to right) Mary McKinney, Lisa Wichser, John Daniluck, Eric 
Wichser, Janey Baskett, Linda Hepler. (row two) Mike Krienik, Robert Zetzel — sponsor, Phil Vogelsang, 
Jeff Hall, Robert McClary — sponsor. Many members participated in summer workshops. 




Judy Hutcherson and Alaskan delegate Percy Frisby 
converse with other students in the lounge. 



Page 24 — Student Council 



Arlington hosts 669 delegates in convention of councils, 
discovers similarities of country's high school students 



" It's amazing the similarities that exist 
between all the high schools in the U.S. 
Several of the schools share problems of 
the same nature,'' noted Student Council 
President Mike Krienik as he sum- 
marized the results of the 34th annual 
National Association of Student Councils 
atA.H.S. 

With the theme "A New Council for a 
New Decade," a total of 669 delegates 
shared and analyzed problems facing 
students across the nation. 

By discussing topics relevant in one 
area of the country, delegates formed 
predictions for their own schools. Issues 
such as the dress code hit the West Coast 
before the Midwest, allowing Hoosiers 
foresight into the issue. 

Five general sessions and 50 discussion 
groups filled the four day schedule, ex- 
tending from June 21-25. Sessions of 



drugs, politics, and Council responsibili- 
ties were among the convention's assem- 
blies. Nancy Meek, president of the 
NASC, presided over 45 committees for 
preparations before and during the con- 
ference. 

In the opening assembly of the confer- 
ence, she stated that the future of the 
Council rests on involving all students. 
The willingness of the Council and ad- 
ministration to listen to students was also 
stressed. 

Arlington's Council applied the con- 
vention's ideas by reorienting the Cabi- 
net's duties. Because of difficulty in 
working with a group as large as the 
Council, the Cabinet, in previous years, 
had made decisions to present to the 
Council. This year power was reinstated 
to Council, and the Cabinet served 
strictly as an advisory board. 





(above) Tom Hutchison welcomes NASC dele- 
gates to Arlington before instructing them as to 
where they will be housed during the week, 
(below) Goldenaire Cindi Hopper, adding to the 
color and excitement of the convention's first con- 
vocation, participates in the 34th annual flag cere- 
mony which represents all 50 states. 



Delegates who wanted to "get away from it all" could visit the concession stands and student lounge in the 
gymnasium, which were organized by group chairmen of the convention. Over 15,000 dozen cookies were 
among the snacks donated by families of Arlington students. 




Page 25 — Student Council 



Little 500/ 




The race began with a "bang,' - and contestants pushed for the lead as they rounded the third turn of the first lap. 





Sophomore Mark Walls crosses the finish line, placing his team in first place. 



David Blase, the adult advisor and former I.U. 
Little 500 participant, relates his experiences for 
the benefit of student bicyclers. 



79 bicyclers catch 'fever' 
trade cars for two wheels 



Seventy-five boys and a team of four 
teachers parked their cars and mounted 
bicycles during the first Little 500 May 
21, 1970. The race was a Student Coun- 
cil project to raise funds for the National 
Convention. 

During the tenth lap, a sophomore 
team jumped into the lead and held it 
throughout the race. When the dust had 
cleared, team members John Tranberg, 
Keith Hybarger, Mark Walls, Eugene 
Hunt, and manager David Wenzel were 
declared the first place winners of the 
100 lap race. 

Pam Jessup was crowned the first 
Arlington Little 500 Queen. 

Two weeks of practice on Fall Creek 
Parkway allowed the cyclers to perfect 
the difficult tasks of mounting and dis- 
mounting quickly. Racers used weight- 
lifting and jogging to strengthen their 
legs for the grueling ride around the 
track. Even with the practices, the pit 
was littered with cyclers gasping for 
breath. 





(Above) Two senior boys execute the most crucial 
phase of bicycle handling. Lost time here could 
mean sacrificing a winning position 
(Left) Richard Hobson and Robert Rivero "lead 
the pack" as Joe Bennett and Howard McPeek 
battle for the third place position. 




Determined senior cheerleaders attempt to fire up a depressed '71 squad, trailing at halftime by a score of 16 — 6. 



POWder Puff/u^belten 



'72 squad conquers 
seniors 




Giggles, footballs, and signal calls 
filled the air as junior and senior girls 
clashed in the third annual Powder Puff 
football game. 

The juniors, led by first-year coach 
Don Shambaugh, plotted their strategy 
against the defending champion seniors 
in daily practice sessions. Veteran coach 
Alan Eiler directed the plays for seniors, 
concentrating on developing coordina- 
tion and agility in practices before the 
game. 

Flying pigtails, jeans, and red and 
white sweatshirts covered the field as 
girls attempted to grasp the flags of op- 
ponents. Not without casualties, the 
game and practice sessions left their toll 
of bruises, scratches, and sprains on both 
teams. 

The crowd at the Student Council 
sponsored event was entertained by male 
cheerleaders, chosen at random from ap- 
plicants. Halftime featured a ten-piece 
junior marching band, and a pom-pom 
act by the '72 "Goldenhairs." 

Quarterback Sue Christiansen is rushed fiercely by 
junior linebacker Susie Hofmeister. 



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Six spirited cheerleaders perform their version of the collapsing pyramid. 



Before she can obtain first down yardage, speedy junior runner JoAnn 
Arbuckle is forced out of bounds by Sherry Anderson. 



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The ten-piece junior marching band, preceeded by the 72 "Goldenhairs, performs at 
halftime, exhibiting its versatility in performing difficult manuevers. 



In the footsteps of her male counterparts, scrambling junior Jo Kuebler demonstrates her 
skill in eluding an opponent. 



Page 29— Powder Puff 



. . i m | / seven achieve 

Honors and Awards/ recognition 




Bausch-Lomb winner Dave LeMaster works to develop the precision needed in scientific experiments. 



Outstanding citizens of tomorrow 
were honored as exceptional seniors of 
today. Recognized for their superior 
scholarship, leadership, and citizenship, 
seven students received awards and 
acknowledgement. 

Scholarship award winners included 
National Merit Semifinalists Steve Mil- 
ler, Steve Hyde, and Dave LeMaster 
who placed among the top in the coun- 
try on the National Merit Scholarship 
Qualifying Test. Also based on scholar- 
ship, the Bausch-Lomb award was 
presented to Dave LeMaster for main- 
taining the highest three year science 
average. 

Chosen for character and interest in 
social studies, Cheryl Cardwell, Diane 
Cones, Mary Jane Hinds, and Steve 
Miller represented Arlington at Girl's 
and Boy's State. They studied and par- 
ticipated in a mock Indiana government 
to learn how it operates. 

Linda Hepler received the DAR Good 
Citizenship award for service, leader- 
ship, and patriotism. She was chosen by 
an administrative committee. 

A former Arlington student, Colleen 
Brown was the recipient of the 1969 
National Council of Teachers of English 
Award for her written entries. 




Mayor Richard Lugar greets Girl's State representatives Mary Jane Hinds, 
Diane Cones, and Cheryl Cardwell at a dinner for Boy's and Girl's State 



delegates. Mayor Lugar delivered a speech about youths in today's politics, 
which was followed by a question and answer session. 



Page 30 — Honors and Awards 




DAR award winner Linda Hepler also is active in band, vocal music, and newspaper staff. 



Page 31 — Honors and Awards 



, i ■ / journalists, scholars, attain highest quality 

lOnOrdriGS/ expressing emotions, relationships, doubts 




Arlington's favorite alumnus and former principal Ralph Clevenger speaks to Na- 
tional Honor Society members and their parents at induction. 



In a year where communication estab- 
lished itself as a major link between 
races and generations, Knights strove to 
attain the highest quality in expressing 
their emotions, relationships, doubts, 
and solutions through journalism and 
academic achievements. 

With at least one semester on staff, 
upperclass standing, and a six-point 
grade average, members of LANCER 
and ACCOLADE staffs submitted ap- 
plications to Quill and Scroll. Fall and 
spring inductions included guest speak- 
ers, skits by the inductees, and a candle- 
light ceremony. 

A six-point scholastic grade average 
and teacher recommendations qualified 
upperclassmen for National Honor So- 
ciety. The group distributed posters to 
local businessmen to raise money for the 
Cancer Fund. 




National Honor Society: (row one, left to right) Mr. John Schulz — co-sponsor, 
Kathy Egenes — treasurer. Patsy Ross — secretary, Phil Vogelgesang — vice- 
president, Dave LeMaster — president, Mrs. Sally Maze — sponsor (row two) 
Janet Clark, Salley Teagarden, Nancy King, Barb Dye, Susie Andres, Dawn 
Morokoff, Amy Quate (row three) Jeannie Sims, Bonnie Beaumont, Jan Striek- 
er, Alice Sermersheim, Lisa Wichser, Diane Cones, Paula Sauer. (row four) 
Roxie Shannon, Linda Hepler, Pam Gratter, Pete Murphy, Susan Yount, Liz 



Page 32 — Honoraries 



Ralston, (row five) Cindy Troha, Kathy Michael, Sherry Radtke, (row six) Jean- 
nine Kreider, Karen Johannessen, Laura Johnson, Cappie Odom, Dale Rank, 
Sherry Anderson, Jeff Purvis, Joyce Gabbert. (row seven) Sara Dunbar, Ray 
Pohland, Don Jones, Mike Kennedy, Don Kraege, Chip Hill, Steve Click, (row 
eight) Mike Farner, Steve Miller, Tom Coffey, Bob Mesalem, Doug Mott, 
Mark Bishop, Steve Hyde. Members were inducted in two ceremonies held in 
the fall and spring. 




Quill and Scroll: (row one, left to right) Mary Jane Hinds — president, Susi 
Andres, Judy Tipton, Liz Ralston — treasurer, Susan Yount, Chris Grinslade, 
Sherry Anderson — vice-president, Susie Hofmeister, Cindy Clark, (row two) 
Debi Hopper, Steve Click, Gloria Grenwald, Cecelie Field, Ray Saillant, Katie 



Koers, Pam Kissel, Jerri McNeely, Linda Hepler — secretary, Linda Herring- 
ton, (row three) Diane Tolliver, Jeff Purvis, Patsy Ross, Don Thrasher, Jim 
Wood, Don Kraege, John Daniluck, Kay Crowder, Sharon Matin, Cindy 
Stickle. 





Nursery rhymes come alive as inductees prepare a skit at the Quill and Scroll induction. 



Seniors Judy Tipton and Diane Tolliver look to 
the lighter side of their creativity as they share 
ideas for Quill & Scroll applications. 



Page 33 — Honoraries 




Page 34 — Activities and Academics 





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Page 35 — Activities and Academics 



Social Studies/ 



practical politics 
exemplify theories 









Mr. Green "orients" questioning freshmen with the many changing facets of school organization. 



Election campaigns erupted and stu- 
dents observed the operations of a po- 
litical machine in motion. Some chose to 
become an active part of state elections, 
while others turned towards the smaller 
scale mock elections. This mixture of 
theory and practical experience enriched 
the social studies offerings. 

With the donation of a voting machine 
from the AVM Corporation of New York, 
voting took on a new significance. As 
voting provided a spring board for inter- 
est in practical learning, the department 
added two courses to meet current social 
studies needs. 

The Unigov concept, devised by May- 
or Richard Lugar, expanded the working 
boundaries of the city. A new course in 
Metropolitan Society widened teen view 
of local government and city history. An 
elective in citizenship was also added for 
freshmen. 

Psychology and Sociology classes 
caught the vital theme of human rela- 
tionships. It linked history with current 
issues and teen concerns, bringing 
studies "closer to home." 




Experienced voters, Mr. Morris and Mrs. Janert show Sarah Gildea how to clear the voting machine. 



Page 36 — Social Studies 



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Donating time and energy, Linda Osborn supports 
Dan Burton for Congress. Campaigning from door 
to door is among her activities. 



(below) Mr. Witsman glides through his psychology 
class explaining patterns of behavior. 




Page 37— Social Studies 



History, Bible Clubs/ 




Adding "joy to the world" and spirit to the season, History Club members go door to door during their annual caroling party. 







History Club: (row one, left to right) John Valdez, Bob Solberg, Bill Pem- 
berton, Barry Sample — secretary, Pete Murphy, Brian Rennekamp, Frank 
Morris, Dan Donaldson, Jerry White, (row two) Michelle Piccione, Suzanne 
Dunbar, Gay Scott, Lesley Salmon, Kathy Marlatt, Teresa Kopinski, Leslie 
Walsh, Debbie Barlow, Susan Thornburgh, Ellen Ramsbottom, Diane Lewis, 
Marsha Weil, (row three) John Morris — co-sponsor, Linda McWhorter, Ar- 
lene Reynolds, Teresa Tewmey, Melinda Ford, Pam Kelly, Debbie Powell, 



Margo Pickering, Kathy Harbin, Janice Cherpas — vice-president, Brenda 
Rennekamp, Diane Sommerville, Lynelle Wood, Mrs. Lydia Maurey — co- 
sponsor, (row four) Chris Bowman, Tom Lannan, Dave Potts, Jack Thorn- 
burgh, Cliff Reynolds, Cindy Alonzo, Bill Kennedy, Ed McMichael, Susy 
Heady — president, Jeff Amonette, Randy Stinson, Jeff Steele, Phil Verrill. 
The group meets every first and third Monday of each month to plan future 
activities. 



Page 38— History, Bible Clubs 



historians delve into past, 
research events and beliefs 

Knights of History delved into the 
past to reconstruct familiar faces and 
places with club projects and tours. 

Marking their own place in history, 
the group under took several projects, 
particularly with the Indiana Junior 
Historical Society. 

Club members formed a committee 
that worked each week on a project to 
be entered in IJHS competition. Any 
prize money won by the club was used 
to finance its tours. 

Between projects and meetings, the 
sixty members found time to run the 
popcorn stands at all home basketball 
games. 

The Bible Club researched a different 
aspect of history using the Bible as its 
reference. Group discussions of their 
readings climaxed with the Bible Bowl 
held with Lawrence Central. The club 
participated in the Bill Glass Crusade 
and assisted with charitable projects. 




Bible Club (row one, left to right) Janet Perkins, Ann Beavers — secretary, Carol Pulliam. (row two) Debbie 
Klenek — vice president, Linda Bartley, Sue Taylor, (row three) John Allen — sponsor, James Black — treas- 
urer, Teresa Pond — president. 




Bible Club officers Teresa Pond and Debbie Klenek discuss possibilities for future club studies with their sponsor John Allen. 



Page 39— History, Bible Clubs 



[.„.;„„ I -_«.. n _^,«, / linguists grasp 
FOreign Language/ true meanings' 



(right) Taking class time, Mrs. Jan Duggan explains 
a difficult lesson to Patti Safstrom. (below) Illus- 
trated classics, comic books supplement learning 
for fourth year Spanish students James Acavedo 
and Judsona Randolph. 




Promotion of "world understanding 
through communications" was the driv- 
ing force behind the Foreign Language 
Department curriculum. 

Regardless of the language, students 
learned to change ideas from one lan- 
guage to another while improving their 
English grammar and composition. Of 
the four languages offered "Spanish 
draws the most students, with French 
being the second most popular lan- 
guage," according to department head 
Mr. William Fishback. 

New teachers Mrs. Ruth Colon, Mrs. 
Wendy Gale, and Miss Judith Legg 
added their teaching methods to a staff 
always trying to make a foreign language 
more meaningful and interesting to the 
students. They used new techniques, 
filmstrips, tapes, and the language lab 
to open students' views to another part 
of the world. 

Beginning with a study of indo-Euro- 
pean language development, Derivatives 
students studied meanings of foreign 
phrases, prescription abbreviations, and 
commonly misspelled words. 




Page 40 — Foreign Language 




Rick Hanes and Alice Sermersheim arrange deriva- 
tives projects to present an unusual display. 



! 







(above) To increase their foreign language ability 
students practice oral reading in the lab. (left) Ad- 
vanced Latin student Edmond Robinson gropes for 
meanings of words and phrases. 



Page 41 — Foreign Language 



.. 



parties, tours 



bb ■ - § pen lies, iuuis 

POreign Language/ unite members 




French Club (row one, left to right) Bev Bailey, Melanie Bruekmann, Debbie Atkins, Lisa Levitt, (row 
two) Chris Payne, Miss Anne Jeffery — co-sponsor, Kellie Rogers, Diane White, Julie Quate, Mrs. Jan Dug- 
gan — co-sponsor, Sandra Dunphy. The group met on Wednesday afternoons. 



Flavoring the school with a foreign 
accent, language clubs toured and 
translated their way to a lively year. 

Foreign exchange student Jorge 
Murillo presented a program to the 
Spanish Club on his home country, 
Costa Rica, while summer exchange 
student Jeanie Sims related her experi- 
ences in Mexico through the IU Honors 
program. Spanish-oriented Knights 
made several visits to Clowes Hall. 

This year saw the continued publica- 
tion of "Der Ritter," the German Club 
paper. Sponsor Mrs. Pamela Ruble ac- 
companied members to a pastry shop 
and aided pupils in sponsoring a Christ- 
mas party and October Fest. 

French Club members visited a 
French restaurant, toured an art mu- 
seum, and traveled to a bakery for a 
taste of French pastry. Supported by 
donations, the club held its annual 
Christmas party and served the com- 
munity by working in the mental health 
gift lift. 




German Club: (row one) Mona Percifield, Roberta McGuirk, Geryl Updike, 
(row two) Rachel Irick, Paula Muegge, Gabi Bernschneider, Debbie Spencer, 



Mrs. Pamela Ruble — sponsor, (row three) Elaine Johnson, Darrell Taylor, 
Pete Murphy, Mark Brewer, Scott Guthrie, Brenda Irick. 



Page 42 — Foreign Language 





\J,^t^»f m *' 



Enjoying a new form of education, French Club members participated in many club activities, including 
their annual Christmas party, which enabled the students to understand French customs. 



^sssssssg 



Joyce Perkins and Cynthia Hill help themselves 
to a party buffet. Cynthia was a candidate for the 
I U. Honors Program to travel to Mexico. 




Spanish Club: (row one, left to right) Bernita Eubank, Shari Thomas, Jorge 
Murillo, Kay Upson — president, Jeanie Sims — vice president, Dena Town- 
send — treasurer, Cynthia Hill — secretary, Debbie Poindexter, Beverly 
Mukes, Linda Horton. (row two) Mrs. Ruth Colon — co-sponsor, James Ace- 
vedo, Virginia Fleming, Leticia Navarro, Mary Ann Crisci, Sue Wallace, 
Edith Randolph, Denise Davis, Harold Williams, Beatrice Davis, Christina 



Bowman, Mrs. IViercedes Portilla — co-sponsor, (row three) Judsona Randolph, 
Debbie Dalton, Carmalee Reeder, Dorothy Morrow, Peggy Odom, Karen 
Ogden, Robert Valdez, Joyce Perkins, (row four) Juan Carlos Gutierrez, 
Ronald DeMougin, Greg Wolf, James Bullard, Charles Upson, Errol Dingle, 
Joseph Villarreal, Richard Posey, Bill Pemberton, Cliff Reynolds, Teresa 
Harrall. 



Page 43 — Foreign Language 



Special Interests/ 




FTA members Beth Eller, Phyllis Linenberger, and Lynelle Wood make 
final preparations for hosting the FTA State Convention. 



scholars study background, 
view past, present, future 

A Roman feast, complete with impro- 
vised togas, slaves, and a five course meal 
brought to life the days when the "dead 
language" was widely spoken. The Ro- 
mans were Latin Club members dressed 
in sheets and sandals. 

Under the sponsorship of Doyne Swin- 
ford, Latin Club members studied the 
cultural background of Rome, including 
the meaning behind the Ides of March. 

Literary pieces usually not covered in 
English classes were read and discussed 
by Book Club members. Sponsored by 
James Urbain and Frank Lee, the group 
worked with poetry and sometimes 
studied contemporary works. 

Preparations for hosting the Future 
Teachers of America State Convention 
kept Arlington FTAs busy. Guided by 
Mrs. Margaret Janert and assistant spon- 
sor Mrs. Gladys Donalson, the 20 mem- 
ber group met every other Monday to 
add finishing touches to the March 22 
conference. Other club activities in- 
cluded a Christmas party for underpriv- 
ileged children and projects at the Indi- 
ana School for the Blind. 




FTA (row one, left to right) Linda Rankin, Phyllis Linenberger — president, 
Beth Eller — secretary-treasurer, Ann Beavers, Barbara Dye, Rhonda Fulen- 



wider, Susie Sayre. (row two) Mary Cavanaugh, Mrs. Gladys Donalson co- 
sponsor, Mrs. Margaret Janert — co-sponsor, Lynelle Wood. 



Page 44 — Special Interests 



* YOUl 








Latin Club: (row one, left to right) Bill Kennedy — treasurer, Mike McKee, 
Carey Messick, Kent Pettigrew. (row two) Mary McKinney, Julie Phillippe, 
Margo Pickering, Delia Winn — president, Frances Kenrick, Kathleen Clower 



(row three) Doyne Swinford — sponsor, Jane Ferguson — secretary, Diana 
Owens, Melinda Gerber, Kim Mathews, Fredda Cardwell. Latin Club mem- 
bers met every other Thursday, tenth period. 




Book Club: (row one) Becky Clark, Lydia Collins, Mary 
Munch, Lisa Wichser. (row two) David Schoorman, Sue Tay- 
lor, Janet Perkins, Paula Hyde, Jim Acevedo. (row three) 



Frank Lee and James Urbain — co-sponsors, Jerry Glass, Jim 
Thomas. 



Page 45 — Special Interests 



workshops, slides, reading labs, 



nffllSn/ supplement daily grammar studies 




Keeping up with the light challenges Colleen Wallace to increase her speed in the Reading Lab. 



In the midst of changing curriculum 
one thing remained constant, the study 
of nouns, verbs, and participles. The 
English Department continued to teach 
the traditional grammar, spelling, and 
vocabulary to prepare students for ac- 
curate creative writing. 

Outside educators added to the daily 
curriculum as Mr. Don Seybold, curric- 
ulum counselor at Indiana University, 
conducted a composition workshop in 
September. Reading consultant Mrs. 
Mertle Jones held an in-service session 
on reading in November. 

Early American Literature came alive 
as Mrs. Harry Wade from the Museum 
of Art presented slides of famous paint- 
ings from that period. 

From a staff of 12 in 1961, the num- 
ber of teachers grew to 22 under the 
supervision of department head Mrs. 
Clara Huffington. New this year were 
Miss June Collins and Mr. Frank Lee. 

Beginning Publications students col- 
lected experience for future yearbook 
and newspaper work as the novices pro- / 
duced two Lancer supplements including 
a feature on the musical and a special 
Christmas edition. 

Exploratory teaching and library ex- 
perience also offered students valuable 
learning material. 




Miss June Collins drills inquisitive English V stu- 
dents on grammar structures and patterns. 



Page 46 — English 




Beginning publications students Tom Poindexter 
Katie Hall, and Frank Morris analyze style, clarity 
and timeliness of a story. 



Page 47 — English 



orators acquire basics, 



QnaAAk MCI / orators acquire oasics, 
OpGGCn ? IN r L / develop personal skills 




Sophomore Linda Mesalam sounds off with a speech in preparation for possible NFL induction. 



Speech techniques and the art of 
speaking supplied centers of interest to 
students enrolled in speech class and 
National Forensic League. 

Mrs. Daveda Wyatt added a more in- 
dividualistic approach to her speech 
classes. "I teach them the fundamentals 
that let them progress at their own 
speed, she related. 

Concentrated enthusiasm boosted en- 
rollment in speech classes as interested 
students developed a talent for public 
speaking. 

After earning twenty-five points by 
placing at speech meets, orators became 
eligible for induction into NFL. Points 
were earned by participation in various 
categories ranging from poetry and dra- 
matic interpretation to broadcasting and 
humorous interpretation. Induction cere- 
monies increased NFL membership on 
February 2nd. 

In the Crawfordsville speech meet, 
combined efforts of all students gave 
Arlington the third place sweepstakes. 



*«J 






( ^J 








P 


- 


»" ! ^*S»M a ** 




h 



Page 48 — Speech, NFL 





N.F.L.: (row one, left to right) Frank Morris, 
Sherry Radtke, Jackie Alstott, Roxanne Cooley, 
(row two) Rick Carlson, David Letvlaster, Lois 
Weber, Marcia Day. (row three) Mike Scott, Jeff 
Purvis, Rill Pemberton, Kathy Meyers — first vice- 
president, Pam Kissel — secretary, (row four) Tom 
Lannan, Jerry Hallett — president, Bruce Hubbard 
— second vice president, Mike Krienik, Lydia Col- 
lins. 





(above) Sherry Radtke and Mike Scott listen as Lydia Collins presents her views on speaking, 
(left) Nervousness begins to wear off as Alan Norris gets involved in convincing his audience. 



Page 49 — Speech, NFL 



■ 



Quiz, Debate Teams/ 



Debate Team: (row one, left 
to right) Christy Leavell, 
Kathy Meyer — president, Mrs 
Joyce Mullane, Frank Morris, 
Brian Rennecamp. (row two) 
Rick Carlson, Steve McNally, 
Dave Potts, Bob Gregory. 




(right) Immediate, correct responses are essential to Quiz Team members when competing on Channel 
13 s " Exercise in Knowledge ". Arlington defeated Pike 46 — 30 

(below) Quiz Team members Dave LeMaster, Louis Cavanaugh, Chris Miller, and Fred Halter review 
material during an after-school practice session preceding their next meet. 




Page 50 — Quiz, Debate Teams 



participants study, compete, 
'exercise their knowledge' 



Developing a "way with words, the 
Quiz and Debate Teams researched and 
practiced for competition in intercity 
high school meets. 

The Quiz Team was seen in action on 
the Sunday television program, "Exer- 
cise in Knowledge. Members competed 
against each other for speed of recall to 
prepare themselves for meets. A 46 — 30 
victory over Pike advanced the team to 
play-offs with North Central, resulting 
in a 67 — 49 defeat for the Knights Quiz 
Team. 

The Debate Team topic, "Resolve that 
the federal government should establish, 
administer, and control programs con- 
cerning air and water pollution in the 
United States,' kept members after 
school researching in preparation for 
meets, including the state meet on 
March 13 at Warren Central. 





¥ fS8 



Debaters, Jerry Hallet and Ed Robinson, consider both the affirmative and negative sides of their issue 
while practicing for the state meet at Warren Central 




Page 51 — Quiz, Debate Teams 



actors portray 



Drama, Thespians/ diverse ro i« 




Ron Phillips and Maria McDaniels practice a skit in the prop room for their advanced drama class. 



Taking Shakespeare's famous line to 
heart, drama students and Thespian 
members of Troup 2228 proved that "all 
the worlds a stage." 

Amateur actors and actresses learned 
the basics of dramatics through a pro- 
gram of concentrated activity with less 
theory. Dramatic interest and curiosity 
attracted and increased the number of 
students with a genuine ability. 

Working around schedules and bud- 
gets proved to be a full time job as 
drama teacher, Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, ex- 
plained, "It's hard to find time consist- 
ently to use the stage, and I can't buy 
enough plays for the second semester." 

Playing parts in the musical, senior 
play, and spring Thespian play and 
working backstage earned points for 
Thespian candidates. After collecting 10 
points, students were inducted into the 
honorary dramatic group. 

A new, more active Repertory Com- 
pany provided advanced students the op- 
portunity to act for civic and children's 
groups. "The Littlest Angel," performed 
at Readers Theater, began the season 
while a poetry interpretation of "The 
Masks" and the presentation of "Spoon 
River Anthology" were other highlights. 




Senior Bruce Hubbard, director of the Repertory 
Company, portrays Wang in "Flower Drum Song." 



Page 52 — Drama, Thespians 




Mike Scott and Rhonda Pearcy perform a cuttin 
from a modern play for a grade in drama class. 



Mrs. Wyatt, the center of dramatic productions, glows after the musical. 




Thespians: (row one, left to right) Jackie Alstott, Mary McKinney, Bonnie 
Beaumont, Lisa Levitt, Beth Eller, Beth Raines, Roxanne Cooley, Vicki Barn- 
hart, Brenda Maggio, Debbie Ewigleben. (row two) Melanie Brueckmann, 
Lois Weber — secretary, Sherry Radtke — president, Sandy Wheeler, Mary 
Anne Crisci, Christine van Spronsen, Lydia Collins, Sally Whaley, Ann Cal- 
vert, Kim Stout, Jan Watson, (row three) Marcia Day, Carol Taylor — clerk, 



Sonny Jones, Mike Scott, Mike Hancock, Bruce Hubbard — vice-president. Bill 
Pemberton, Jan Gehris, Pam Morelock, Fred Halter, Maria McDaniels. (row 
four) Debbie Eidson, Joyce Gabbert, Kris Ann Schuesler, Mark Brewer, Ron 
Phillips — treasurer. Norm Brandenstein, Mike McKee, Bart Ping, Jeff Steele, 
Sharmie Jarritt, Linda Gifford, Paula Gray, Susan Marten. Candidates were in- 
ducted in the spring. 



Page 53— Drama, Thespians 



specialists offer help, 



t aa l m ; ■ _ ^ / specialists oner neip, 
I tiCniilOld Mb / donate time to school 




Splicing film is one of many duties for A.V. Assistant Juan Gutierrez. 



Classes came alive and productions 
achieved top quality because of the skill 
and knowledge of Audio- Visual Assist- 
ants and Auditorium Technicians. 

Audio-Visual Assistants serviced every 
department in the school by ordering 
films, scheduling and transferring pro- 
jectors, and taping PA announcements. 
Under the supervision of Mr. Irwin Cash, 
the assistants also coordinated the use of 
visual aids such as record players, tape 
recorders, and over-head projectors. 

Auditorium technicians with Mr. John 
Schulz were responsible for all aspects of 
theatrical and auditorium productions: 
the lighting, sound, and other special 
effects. They utilized their skills of 
spotlighting, setting microphones, and 
lowering back-drops to perfect behind- 
the-scene activities for smooth stage 
productions. 




Auditorium Technicians: (row one, left to right) Don Miller, Joe Neely, Mark 
Catellier. (row two) Vince Jackson, Bob Childs, Jeff Amonette, Jeff Ping, (row 



three) Mr. John Schulz — sponsor, Mike Kennedy, Howard Satterfield, Chip 
Bailey, Mike Kennedy. 



Page 54 — Technicians 




Audio Visual Assistants: (row one, left to right) Rachel I rick, Robert Valdez, 
Mike Scott, Michael Reason, Cathy Sanders, Randy Stinson. (row two) Juan 
Gutierrez, Doug Wamser, Marty Conner, Pete Murphy, Ronald Dowdell, Ir- 



win Cash, sponsor, (row three) Carey Messick, Dave Potts, Bob Kraucunas, 
Thomas Poindexter, Charles Gillard, Bob Solberg. The students assisted with 
audio visual aids throughout the year. 




Mr. Cash explains sound booth procedures to Audio Visual assistant Marty Conner. The as- 
sistants are responsible for taping morning P. A. announcements. 



Chip Bailey and Mike Kennedy know what 
"strings to pull for smooth backstage operations 



Page 55 — Technicians 



exhaustion, late rehearsals 



pi |^ ^^ ^ / exnaustion, late renearsais 

rlOWGr UrUm OOng/ earn two standing ovations 




A "Hundred Million Miracles" be- 
came reality for members of the 1970 
production of "Flower Drum Song" as 
their hard work, late rehearsals, and ex- 
hausting efforts were rewarded with 
standing ovations both nights. 

The oriental atmosphere combined 
with the humorous dilemma of a Hong 
Kong mail-order bride to provide a 
timely and relevant contrast between 
nationalities and generations. 

Joyce Gabbert and Maria McDaniels 
shared the spotlight, each performing on 
alternate nights. Other lead roles were 
assumed by Beth Raines, Tom Charles- 
ton, Bruce Hubbard, Mike Krienik, and 
Karen Weaver. 

A hard-working troupe of dancers, 
well-rehearsed orchestra, and talented 
cast worked extra hard to attain perfec- 
tion, for this year's November 20 and 21 
performances of the oriental love story 
were the first in city high schools. The 
combined efforts of everyone from make- 
up artist to student director added to a 
year of fine theatrical and musical enter- 
tainment. 



(above) Mike (Sammy Fong) Krienik at- 
tempts to sell Bruce (Wang Chi Yang) 
Hubbard and Tom (Wang Ta) Charles- 
ton on his "risque' night club act. (right) 
"Grant Avenue" provides the rhythm 
and tempo as junior Bill Pemberton and 
his fellow dancers enact their self-styled 
choreography. 




Page 56 — Musical 



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sj) t^t^- ■**> ^^ "^ 



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\^>\-&L ^L/ir^ 



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Beth Raines calmly anticipates her cue and memorizes lines as she receives a makeup job for her part 
of Mei Li. Stage hands provide valuable services necessary for the production and success of the play. 








(Above) Mei Li, played by Beth Raines, receives 
some fatherly advice on the subject of Wang Ta. 
Doctor Lei was portrayed by senior Mike Scott. 
(Left) Once it seemed that opening night would 
never come. An exhausted and happy crew climax 
months of preparation for the "real thing." 



Page 57 — Musical 



I 



Talent Show/ 



stars, awards make debut, 
add extra touch to finale 




Luminous stars, shooting stars, and 
talented stars made their debut in two 
evening performances on March 5 and 6, 
creating a "heavenly" weekend for ac- 
tors and musicians of the 71 Talent Show, 
"A Knight with the Stars. " 

Sponsored by the ACCOLADE staff, 
the program "glistened" with 20 selec- 
ted acts which provided a variety of en- 
tertainment for the two audiences. 

A new climax to this year's perform- 
ances featured awards given to the most 
original, talented, and appealing groups. 
First place winners respectively were, 
"Knights of Anticipation," "The Balla- 
deers," and "Junior Wilson and the 
Determinations. Runners-up in the 
three categories included "The Evening 
News Crew," "Stone Foxes Five," and 
Joe Bennett. 

The entire cast added a finishing touch 
to the Talent Show finale as they sang 
and danced to "Aquarius" and "Let the 
Sunshine In" while personally greeting 
audience members. 



(above) Black lights and a hoop-baton create a sparkling, geometric performance. Sophomore Susie Mc- 

Alister twirls her original act to the music, " Black Magic. 

(right) The spotlight drops on Kevin Wilson as he steps to the front to perform a dance routine. 




Page 58 — Talent Show 







A tropical paradise? Not exactly — it's just the senior girls introducing their 
'Honeybuns " — the senior boys. Evenings of hard practice resulted in a 



captivating performance for the group as the Honeybuns graced the 1971 
Talent Show with their grass skirts and South Seas atmosphere 



Page 59 — Talent Show 



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■ *%r\w» I curiosity, creative talents develop 

L3nC6l / into goal of informative newspaper 




Trading her pencil for a typewriter, senior Linda Hepler puts the finishing touches on her story. 



No one knew whether it was the 
thought of Thursday s deadline or Miss 
Benedict s constant reminders that 
spurred the LANCER staff members on, 
but somehow their ideas, nerves, cre- 
ativity, and journalistic curiosity ma- 
terialized into a weekly newspaper. 

Both editor-in-chief John Daniluck 
and managing editor Jeff Purvis had a 
goal — a paper with in-depth stories and 
relevant editorials that not only enter- 
tained but also informed students and 
the community. John, Jeff, and the 33 
staff members met their goal with the 
addition of special issues on the military 
and human relations. Publications I 
classes contributed to the paper while 
learning the concepts of journalism with 
two supplements. 

With their pens and lenses, reporters 
and photographers delved into school 
activities and existing situations. They 
investigated happenings, sifting out the, 
applicable subjects to which Arlington 
could relate itself. 




Senior Don Lanteigne demonstrates there is more to the challenge of 
journalism than just words as he communicates with art work 



Using graphic design to emphasize essentials, co-feature editor Diane Tolliver and 
managing editor Jeff Purvis paste together page elements at the light box. 



Page 62 — Lancer 



.;* 




Recording an interview, editor-in-chief John Daniluck gathers pertinent information for a featur 



Steve Click proves that a photographer unnoticed 
is more apt to capture the "decisive moment 







Lancer Staff: (row one, left to right) Katie Koers, Linda Hepler, Sherry Ander- 
son, Kathy Harbin, Susi Andres, Gloria Grenwald, Kathy Crawford, (row 
two) Jeff Purvis, Dave Griffey, Steve Bishop, Don Lanteigne, Randy Shouse, 



Don Thrasher, Tom Poinde.xter, Patsy Ross, (row three) Randv Armstrong, 
Steve Smith, Rick Broeking, John Daniluck, Steve Click, Dan Smith, Chris 
Grinslade, Frank Morris. The paper was distributed Fridays in rollroom. 



Page 63 — Lancer 



Mr. Marley advises Data Processing students as 
they discuss plans for a group project. 

C.O.E. (row one) Paula Monday, Vickie Kendall, 
Jennie Weber, Paula Lothamer, Lita Kidwell, Deb- 
bie Walther. (row two) Valerie Rigsbee, Lu Ann 
Andrews, Patricia Hatcher, Jean Miller, Vickie Al- 
tom, Janine Everly. (row three) Steve Rider, Mr. 
Charles Waggoner; sponsor. 





Page 64 — Business 



tomorrow's typists, programmers 



q . /tomorrow siypisis, prograr 

t> U S 1 1! 6S S/ develop skills in class today 





Junior Pricilla Street transcribes shorthand with 
hopes of becoming more proficient. 



Conditioning inexperienced students 
to be typists, secretaries, and computer 
programmers confronted teachers in the 
Business Department. 

Racing against the clock during timed 
writings, typists acquired greater accu- 
racy. Salesmanship students developed 
good "sales personalities," while short- 
hand students took dictation at speeds 
ranging to 80 words per minute. Book- 
keeping, General Business, and Ad- 
vanced Business courses orientated 
students in business administration. Sen- 
ior girls enrolled in Cooperative Office 
Education devoted four or five periods 
daily, receiving in turn two credits, 
hourly pay, and work experience. 

The teaching staff, tripled in number 
since the opening of the school, in- 
structed students in business techniques 
and offered special tutoring sessions. 

Keeping the curriculum up to date 
with the fast moving pace of the busi- 
ness world was the major problem facing 
Mrs. Margaret Rowe, head of the de- 
partment. 





(above) Future secretary Jan Whitelow learns the 
value of keeping a well-organized filing system. 
(left) By using an IBM transcriber, Sally Whaley 
adds speed and accuracy to her typing skills. 



Page 65 — Business 



H/l - + U / svmDols ' fi g ures » equations provide bridge 
IVI 3 1 11/ to mathematical questions "why" and "how" 




There is only one department in the 
school that doesn't have a communica- 
tion gap. It uses one language and one 
alphabet, yet those unfamiliar with this 
department find themselves lost and in a 
daze. The department is math and their 
bridges are symbols, figures, and equa- 
tions. 

Keeping with the policy of change, the 
Math Department adopted not only new 
books, but also new courses, enabling 
students to progress or retrace problem 
areas, depending upon their needs. An 
experimental consolidation of Algebra, 
Trigonometry, and College Algebra pro- 
duced Algebra X. It allowed sophomores 
and juniors to determine the speed at 
which they could advance. Another new 
course, Unified Math, replaced College 
Algebra and Trigonometry, a different 
approach with new material. It included 
calculus, vectors, analytical geometry, 
and the concept of limits. 

Modern math forced teachers to use 
new methods, as their students sought 
answers to the "why' of mathematical 
concepts as well as the "how.'' 



(above) An algebra student receives help solving 
a puzzling equation while classmates look on. 
(right) Stumped on the last step of a problem, 
Steve Salmon looks to his teacher for advice. 




Page 66 — Math 




Page 67— Math 




Chess Club: (row one, left to right) Steve Miller, Ronald DeMougin, Rick 
Thompson, (row two) Steven Jackson, Rob Dunn, Phil Jackson, Thomas Walls 
— sponsor, Errol Dingle, Steve Konchinsky. The group participated in chess 



tournaments with other schools every other Thursday afternoon. Their oppo- 
nents were New Palestine, Shortridge, Lawrence Central, Marshall, Tech, 
Greenfield, Rrebeuf, Howe, and Warren Central. 



Page 68— Chess 



club members apply logic, 



V/l!G5S, I VI 3 111/ reasoning for activities 



Once upon a time kings, queens, and 
bishops were introduced to Arlington 
High School. The Knights took an inter- 
est, and the Chess Club was born. 

It included 12 members and one spon- 
sor, Mr. Thomas Walls, who participated 
in tournaments within the club and with 
other schools. Play-offs determined the 
delegates who represented Arlington at 
the Indiana Central Chess Association 
during the year. 

The logic and reasoning used in the 
Chess Club activities were repeated at 
the monthly Math Club meetings. The 
Club served its purpose by increasing the 
members interest and knowledge of 
mathematics. Topics not covered in the 
classroom were probed with slide rules 
and protractors in hand, with Mr. Wil- 
liam Ensor assisting as the sponsor. 





Mr. Ensor, Math Club sponsor, explains with the slide rule his procedure for solving a new problem to 
members Kirk Jackson, Louis Tichy, and Kerry England during a club meeting. 



Dr. Glenn Vannatta, Supervisor of Mathematics for Indianapolis Public Schools, speaks about uses of com- 
puters in high school mathematics. Monthly meetings included visits from many speakers. 



Page 69— Math 




ecologists probe for solutions 



^ ii / ecoiogisis prooeTor solutions 

OCIGnC©/ to new environmental problems 




Wendall Ervin examines cell changes then (below) 
compares his microscopic findings to the text. 



"Is this it?" Sophomore Sandy Dye ponders as she 
compares various shapes and sizes of leaves. 



Man began to reset his sights from 
outer space to the space he occupied on 
earth. Conservationists stressed ecology 
and students joined the silent revolt 
against earth's enemies: pollution, over- 
population, and disease. Biology, chem- 
istry, and physics related the Science De- 
partment to today s scientific problems. 

Assisted by 17 other teachers, Mr. 
Merle Wimmer, department head, up- 
dated courses to include more relevant 
material. Alternating study hall-class- 
room periods gave students more home- 
work time but eliminated projects such 
as leaf and bug collections in biology. 

Environmental Science, a new course, 
aroused students interest in ecology. 
Stressing the dangers of pollution, radia- 
tion, and contamination, the course led 
students to examine possible conse- 
quences and solutions. 

Another addition to the department 
was the Quasar telescope, a gift from the 
class of 1970. According to Mr. Abraham, 
the astronomy teacher, it was useful in 
the classroom and in explaining impor- 
tant celestial movements to grade school 
children. 




Page 70 — Science 





(above) "Yuch," says Carol Hughes as she and 
Penny Stibbs probe into the anatomy of a cat. 
(left) Astronomy students gaze into the small-scale 
heavens to explore celestial properties, 
(below). Louis Tichy carefully measures distilled 
water to escape impurities in chemical reactions. 




Page 71 — Science 



junior Einsteins explore new worlds, 

seminar 



q « / junior Einsteins explore nev 

oCIGIlCG/ look to future through club 




Science Seminar: (row one, left to right) Kathy Egenes, Cindy Stickle, Maria Saiz. (row two) Kirk Jackson, 
Charles Conrad, Cecelie Field, Bob Chamness, Rick Broeking. (row three) Jackson Astor, Jack Lane, Chris 
Miller, Merle Wimmer, Sponsor. 



The year is 1985 — the day, Wednes- 
day, November 13. Science Club mem- 
bers will travel to the center court, and 
with shovels in hand, start their digging 
for a cement slab. The contents won't be 
known until opened, but they know what 
they find will be a part of Arlington: a 
Lancer, photographs, and other memora- 
bilia. 

With unique projects like the time 
capsule, the Science Club attendance 
grew to 25-30 members. The enthusiasm 
of everyone involved boosted the club to 
one of its most successful years in a dec- 
ade. New sponsor David Blase and presi- 
dent Kathy Egenes satisfied students' 
interests by arranging trips to Chicago 
and Weir Cook Airport, and planning 
events like spelunking, a star party, guest 
speakers such as Dean Faust from 
I.U. P.U.I, discussing heart transplants, 
and service projects like working at Holi- 
day Park blockading paths, picking up 
litter, and chopping down trees. 

For Science Seminar participants, the 
adventure consisted of a Saturday morn- 
ing trek to Indiana University Medical 
Center. There they explored the various 
worlds of science through the words of 
working scientists. These and other 
scientists donated their time to speak and 
help students with optional projects. 




Kathy Egenes displays her extra project, the differentiation of fern cells, to Maria Saiz. 



Page 72 — Science 




(right) Science Club gives AHS another first as Fred Grant, Lewis 
Tichy, and Bob Chamness bury the capsule in the court, 
(below) Sullivan Cave echoes with sounds of Science Club spelunk- 
ers as they rest before continuing the four hour hike. 





Science Club: (row one, left to right) Sue Taylor, Maria Saiz, Kathy Egenes — 
president, Sherry Radtke, Pat Quigley, Janet Clark, Betty Lanteigne. (row 
two) Susan Baron, Kathy Clower, Terry Lynn, Liz Ralston, Rick Broeking, 
Carl Helmick, Barb Dye, Melinda Pease — secretary-treasurer, Janet Perkins, 
(row three) David Blase — sponsor, Steve Miller, Chris Miller, Jack Lane, Dave 



deRox, Kurt Keutzer, Greg Biberdorf, Mike McKee, Pat Reap, Bob Chamness, 
Fred Grant — vice-president, Rick Ross. Members had the opportunity to at- 
tend interesting and informative meetings every other Thursday. Activities 
included a planetarium show and tours of Wier Cook Airport Control Center 
and Indianapolis Water Company. 



Page 73 — Science 



homemakers 



P> ■ / nomemaKers 

HOme CCOnOmiCS/ practical skills 




A mirror and a new dress reflect sophomore Judy Sherman's hopes for an original future wardrobe. 



Where can a student learn to balance 
a budget, plan a meal, or create a ward- 
robe? Courses in the Home Economics 
Department linked today s lessons with 
tomorrow's needs, instilling thrift and 
practicality in young adults. 

Student seamstresses designed and 
constructed original fashions to model in 
the annual style show. Foods students 
catered luncheons and teas such as the 
Christmas Faculty Tea, demonstrating 
abilities in the culinary arts. 

Proper introductions, the use of table 
service, and basics of conversation were 
mastered through a new course in the 
department, Social Practice. General 
Home Economics, open to freshmen 
girls, offered a background in food prep- 
aration and fashion tailoring. 

In a coed situation, boys and girls en- 
rolled in Family Living classes frankly 
discussed family relationships. Housing 
and Management, a course in home ap- 
preciation, emphasized the management 
of time, energy, and resources. 




After hours of hard work, Rhonda Pearcy accepts 
a helping hand with the pins from Tyanne Davis. 



Page 74 — Home Economics 




(left) Needles and pins simplify the intricate pro- 
cess of tailoring for junior Sandy Berry. 
(below left) Marilyn Winston and Shirley Murrey 
relax and enjoy the results of their efforts. 
(below) The chore of dishwashing alerts Doris 
Abernathy to the dangers of "dishpan hands ' 




Page 75 — Home Economics 



craftsmen prepare 



IndUStrial ArtS/ for future trades 




Mr. William Fellows assists Doug Mott and Dennis Gordon as they "tune in" a short wave radio. 



Neither electrical circuits nor wood- 
working details baffled Industrial Arts 
students and club members. 

Print shop students gained experience 
by printing hand-bills, ad posters, and 
even stage-money for the musical. Put- 
ting ideas and dreams onto paper be- 
came reality for mechanical drawing 
classes as draftsmen designed their per- 
fect house. Students in Metals and 
Woods constructed individual projects 
ranging from bookcases to flower boxes. 
Electricity students explored intricate 
electrical systems and the confusing 
maze of wires, fuses, transistors and 
tubes. 

Under the sponsorship of Mr. William 
Fellows and Mr. Wyette Kraucunas, 
members of the Industrial Arts Club in- 
creased their knowledge of the American 
industrial system. With the goal of put- 
ting Arlington on the radio dial, mem- 
bers assembled electrical parts donated 
by students and area citizens and gave 
the Golden Knights their first radio sta- 
tion. 




"Keep those presses rolling" thinks Randall Pat- 
rick as he runs off tickets and passes. 



Page 76 — Industrial Arts 




Sophomore Dozzle Adams begins the tedious task 
of finishing a rough piece of wood. 



Representing the "not-so-weaker" sex, Jenny Buzzard concentrates on precision in Mechan- 
ical Drawing. Rulers and triangles help students complete their projects. 



•*H 







I Industrial Arts Club (left to right) Mr. Fellows; sponsor, Joe Neely, Doug 
Mott, Keith Black, Glenn Swisher, George Cain, Ron Mayes, Dennis Gordon, 



Mr. Kraucunas; sponsor. Members explored the workings of engines and ex- 
amined industry first-hand as they visited the Ford Motor Plant. 



Page 77 — Industrial Arts 



« ■ / students communicate creativity, originality 
Art/ through expressive individual "masterpieces" 




Sophomore Greg Davis changes from a student to a model while a fellow artist sketches his likeness. 



Artists talked with paint brushes and 
pencils. What they said was expressed 
through tin sculptures and wooden 
masks. As a writer of a theme developed 
a personality sketch, the artist portrayed 
a character in a portrait. The poet re- 
vealed his feelings in a poem; an art stu- 
dent exhibited his with a perfume bottle 
to create an abstract bird. 

Mrs. Margery Hindman, department 
head, explained, "Because of the budget 
cut we have to be more careful in the 
planning of projects, and as a result 
there are more projects finished." To 
adjust to the cut, students created longer 
term projects and donated some of their 
own money for materials. Newcomers to 
the teaching staff included graduates 
James Lentz and John LaPrees. 

Those in the audience who applauded 
the actors in "Flower Drum Song" also 
applauded Stage Craft students, who put 
the color and life into scenery two peri- 
ods a day before the musical. Art Appre- 
ciation, a compact presentation of art, 
supplemented the lab program as it also 
began its first semester. 

Art 7 and 8 students put their talent 
to use by painting murals for the nursery 
at Coleman Hospital. 




Craft Art students employ skill and preciseness as 
they tediously cut out small pieces of metal. 



Page 78— Art 




Guided by Miss Pettee, a student teacher, art students create plaster busts, (a) Linda 
Cochran adds final touches to the oil base clay, (b) 'Flinging plaster adheres to the deli- 
cate features and removes air bubbles, (c) Miss Pettee helps Diane Cones separate the 
plaster, (d ) Liz Watford reveals the finished bust. 









Page 79— Art 




Art Club: (row one, left to right) Beth Bibler — historian; Vickie Christianson, 
Roxanne Cooley, Lynn Miller, Sandy Berry, Ann Beavers, Barbi Catterson. 
(row two) Mary Zartman, Loretta Parrish, Jan Siegfried, Linda Jackson, Eliza- 
beth Watford — secretary-treasurer, Jamie Parrish. (row three) Elaine Litteral, 
Pam Preston, Gloria Copp, Kathy Hill, Yvonne Horn, (row four) Diane Wal- 



ton, Fred Bonfils, Jay Burgess, Allen Kirk, Ron Phillips — president, John Ben- 
nett — vice-president, Mark Collins, Carolyn Egenes. During the fall semester, 
club members met after school to devise and perfect the scenery for the school 
play. Paints, pencils, clay, and paper were among the materials used. 



Ar 
set 
mi 
Th 



on 
of 

nai 
ers 
at I 

i 
ne! 
for 
Sw 
the 

S 
hel 




Stagecraft: (row one, left to right) Mark Collins, Fred Bonfils. (row two) Laurie Hartfelter, Sandy Wheeler, 
Lisa Wichser, Mr. John LaPrees. The class was new to the department this year. 



Page 80— Art 




Art/ 



dragons, tours 
enliven groups 



Transforming blank backdrops to col- 
orful scenes, empty canvases to vibrant 
landscapes, and shapeless blobs of clay to 
living creatures: this was the magic of 
Art Club 1970. 

Sponsored by Mr. John LaPrees, the 
Art Club put in hours after school setting 
scenes for theatrical productions, sketch- 
ing, painting, and molding paper mache'. 
Their activities also included a visit to 
the Indianapolis and Chicago Museums 
of Art; tours of famous homes, such as 
Old Fields and Clowes; and an art- 
oriented trip to Brown County. As one 
of their service projects, members do- 
nated their talents for the benefit of oth- 
ers and decorated the Childrens' Ward 
at Riley Hospital. 

Art Club members revived the Chi- 
nese gardens and dragons of Chinatown 
for two performances of Flower Drum 
Song, making it their major project of 
the year. 

Students in Stagecraft also lent a 
helping hand with the art work of the 
musical and aided in the production of 
programs with a contest for a cover de- 
sign. 





With an expert's touch, Junior Mary Zartman diligently prepares to paint scenery for the musical. 



Not content to simply advise, Mr. John LaPrees, 
Art Club sponsor, joins in painting scenery. 



Page 81— Art 



talented musicians acquire experience, 



M- / laiemea musicians acquire experie 

USIC / perfect intonation, lyrics, melodies 




(above) Guided by Mr. Ralph Horine, Bruce Hubbard practices to the accompaniment of Mrs. June Edison, 
(right) Boy s Ensemble members sing selections from West Points Glee Club assisted by Ann Calvert. 



Future professional and amateur musi- 
cians studied to perfect tones, lyrics, and 
melodies. From beginning band to mu- 
sic appreciation, the Music Depart- 
ment offered students an opportunity to 
learn a wide variety of styles and tech- 
niques. 

Headed by Miss Priscilla Smith, the 
department introduced beginning stu- 
dents to chorus and band. Improving 
with time and practice, vocalists pro- 
gressed on to Trebleaires or Boys' En- 
semble, Concert Choir, and possibly 
Arlingtones. Students who chose the in- 
strumental route competed to reach Con- 
cert Band and Orchestra. Music Appre- 
ciation and Music Theory presented a 
more in depth look at music. 

With the aid of four new tympani, top 
band groups provided entertainment to 
supplement their learning. Pop Rock 
and Bach, the pops concert in January 
displayed band talent while the Opus 10 
concert in the spring featured a profes- 
sional musician guest soloist. Choral 
groups participated in the annual Christ- 
mas concert. 

Although other activities provided 
schedule conflicts, select students spent 
much time to perfect roles for the musi- 
cal, "Flower Drum Song." 




Page 82 — Music 




(left) Sharon Taylor, Orchestra concert mistress, 
puts her after-school hours to use. (lower left) 
Teacher and director Miss Priscilla Smith helps in- 
strumentalists obtain unity, (below) Mr. Salzmann 
helps Mike O'Banyel master intricate contra-bass 
clarinet fingerings. 



Page 83 — Music 



Ensembles/ 




Trebleaires: (row one, left to right) Beverly Whit- 
ney, Brenda Maggio, Sandy Denton, Marcia Rick- 
ets, Mary McKinney, Cheryl Talley, Ann Brewster, 
Mary Zartman, Diane Johnson — secretary, Phyllis 
Turk, Pam Thompson, Debbie Johns, Cindy 
Hanes, Ralph Horine — director (row two) Mrs. 
June Edison — accompanist, Roxanne Cooley, Patty 
Street, Sue Patrick, Janice Cherpas, Cindy Werner, 
Sharon Tranter, Susie Shipley, Wyomi Rawlins, 
Sue Travis, Nita Agnew, Sandy Shorter, Edna Carl- 
ton, Susie McAllister, Jenny Howard, Roxie Shan- 
non, (row three) Judy Youngman, Patty Bast — 
president, Becky Maggio — vice president, Sue 
Ritter, Dolores Goodman, Debbie Klenek, Leslie 
Walsh, Sue Sexton, Toni Searcey, Diane Sommer- 
ville, Libby Lane, Vicky Spear, Carol Pulliam, 
Nancy Shelton, Janet Perkins. Members of the 
group were selected for their musical talents. 




Cindy Werner helps Patty Bast and Becky Maggio choose which music pieces to sing in Trebleaires. 



Page 84 — Ensembles 



songsters perform in school 
programs, community events 






Concerts, contests, and caroling filled 
the agenda for songsters in Trebleaires 
and Knight Singers. 

Chosen through solo tryouts by direc- 
tor Ralph Horine, members of both 
groups performed for school activities 
and community programs. 

Consisting of 23 tenors and baritones, 
Knight Singers performed in the annual 
Christmas and spring Concerts. The all- 
male group also participated in the Boy s 
City Festival and the state contest last 
May. 

The soprano-alto sounds of Treble- 
aires filled the Arlington halls before 
Christmas as they caroled their festive 
tunes to students and administrators. Be- 
sides adding to the sounds of winter and 
spring concerts, the female vocalists sang 
at the Girl's City Festival and captured 
a first at the state contest. Their per- 
forming attire was green jumpers and 
white blouses the girls made themselves. 
A Christmas program for the Ebenezer 
Lutheran Church and construction of a 
homecoming float concluded the activi- 
ties for the Trebleaires. 







iNi.. t 



jrav 



Knight Singers know the importance of studying sight reading for music quality. 




Knight Singers: (row one, left to right) Ann Calvert — accompanist, Mark Hult- 
mark, Joe Nully, Bart Ping, Steve Charleston, Bill Schmidt, (row two) George 
Frederick, Larney Horstman, Rodney Jones, Phillip Dove, David Nickolich, 



Bill Pemberton, Aivars Freibergs. (row three) Randy Bland, Scott Bourne, Mike 
McKee, Steve Trulock, David Weaver, James Black, Rodnev Shaw, Ralph 
Horine — director. 



Page 85 — Ensembles 




Concert Choir: (row one, left to right) Ralph Horine — director, Debbie 
Haines, Jane Fleshood, Cindy Clark — secretary, Vicki Lemons, Carol Hughes, 
Lisa Wichser, Sherry Anderson, Terre Jones, Diane Cones, Linda Long. Vicki 
Altom, Barb Dye, Maria McDaniels — treasurer, Sharon Taylor, Karen 
Weaver, Sue Christiensen, Linda Hepler, Susie Verrill, Mrs. June Edison — 
accompanist, (row two) Sharon Gale, Ann Calvert, Yvonna Stevens, Sarah 
Gildea, Pam Morelock, Teresa Pond, Joyce Gabbert, Mary Munch, Carol 
Gierke, Becky Taylor, Joan Sibley, Jan Gehris, Sigrid Sauter, Vicky Christen- 
sen, Judy Tipton, Nancy Giesking, Bonnie Linxwiler, Jayne Hovarter. (row 



three) Rick Hanes, Stuart Wilson, Dave Edmonds — president, Rick Gorsline, 
Sam Baxter, Rodney Reid, Dave Lancello, John Ferguson, Mike Krienik, Chip 
Hill, Jeff DeHaven, Tony Wilson, Kevin Haag, Randy Manning, Terry Rober- 
son, Darcy Abbott, John Pike, (row four) Kerry England, Tom Charleston, 
Sonny Jones, Mark Brewer, Skip Fisher, Jim Stonecipher, Jeff Lewis, John 
Stoughton, Ron Phillips, Norm Brandenstein, Jerry Eidson, Craig Romeril, 
Howard Satterfield, Bruce Hubbard, Tim Ernest, Scott Spradling, Lynn Staf- 
ford, Doug Molin. The group received a first in state competition last spring. 



Page 86 — Vocalists 



select groups entertain for 
concerts, musical programs 

From the melodies of a Scandinavian 
folk song to the magnificent chords of 
the Hallelujah Chorus, Concert Choir en- 
tertained audiences with a wide varia- 
tion of songs selected according to the 
season or program. 

The 75-member group performed for 
Music Department concerts as well as 
school convocations and state contests. 
Selected as one of four high school choirs 
to sing in the Maennerchor Concert, the 
Choir and Arlingtones appeared at 
Clowes Hall on January 31. Choir mem- 
ber Bruce Hubbard, selected through 
auditions to compete with three other 
students, was awarded the Maennerchor 
scholarship during the program. Present- 
ing a vocal mass service for St. Joan of 
Arc Church, caroling downtown during 
the Christmas season, and singing for 
the Vesper service added to the activities. 

Giving students from all over the na- 
tion a taste of Arlington's vocal talent, 
Concert Choir and Arlingtones provided 
entertainment for delegates of the 
NASC Convention in June of '70. 

Arlingtones, the select vocal group, 
averaged a year's total of 40 perform- 
ances. "Valigram Day'' was successful as 
the Arlingtones sang the clever rhymes 
to students. Highlighting the year was a 
first place rating at the state contest last 
May. 




Surrounded with music, Arlingtone member Judy Tipton gets caught up in her singing by fellow members 
David Lancello, Norman Brandenstein, and Joan Sibley during an Arlingtone practice session. 



(below) Arlingtones: (row one, left to right) Mike Sylvester — bass accompanist, Dave Edmonds, Lisa 
Wichser, Tom Charleston, Stuart Wilson, Yvonna Stevens, Mike Krienik, (at piano) Linda Helper, (row 
two) Sarah Gildea, Chip Hill, Maria McDaniels. (row three) Sharon Taylor, Dave Lancello, Judy Tipton, 
(row four) Ron Phillips, Mary Munch, Joan Sibley, Norm Brandenstein. Being the exclusive vocal group, 
the Arlingtones performed for civic functions of all kinds. 




Page 87 — Vocalists 



Orchestra/ 




String Ensemble: (row one) Mark Kresge, Nancy Tingle, Maria Mc- 
Daniels, Matt Hendryx, Jenny Howard, Kathy Meyer, Nancy Stoep- 
pelworth. Nan Colbert, (row two) Susie Shipley, Brenda Wright, 



Carol Morris, Deli Atkins, Miss Priscilla Smith — sponsor, Mike 
Nixon, Mike Sylvester. Hours of practice were climaxed by honors 
and awards given to the group. 




Page 88 — Orchestra 



talent, toil, practice pay off 
with state contest recognition 

As the bell rings, the hall becomes 
deathly quiet; then with the drop of a 
baton the Music Department resounds 
with the sounds of violins, cellos, french 
horns, tympani, and bells. 

The seventy-member concert Orches- 
tra, under the direction of Miss Pris- 
cilla Smith and concert mistress Sharon 
Taylor, practiced and re-practiced their 
State Contest performance pieces. 

The toil and practicing paid off when 
the orchestra received a first division in 
the State competition. Members also 
achieved individual recognition. Among 
them junior Mark Kresge was selected 
as one of four finalists in a contest spon- 
sored by" the Indianapolis Symphony 
Orchestra. 

Besides the Christmas and Spring con- 
certs, the orchestra performed for the 
ISTA convention and provided music for 
the musical " Flower Drum Song." 

Select members of the orchestra's 
string section made up the String En- 
semble. Practicing on their own time 
after school, the group received no credit 
for their participation. 





£ m 

Orchestra members Nancy Tingle and Carol Morris perfect memorization for solo-ensemble contest. 



Orchestra: (row one, left to right) Mark Kresge, Nancy Tingle, Matt Hendryx, 
Deli Atkins, Jenny Howard, Kathy Meyer, Nancy Stoeppelworth, Nan Colbert 
(row two) Susie Shipley, Maria McDaniels, Kristin Johannessen, Beth Ricketts, 
Debbie Eidson, Carol Malone, Revienne Shedd, Betty Lanteigne, Mike Pouli- 
mas, Carol Gierke, Mike Nixon, Mary Cavanaugh, Emily Rigsbee. (row three) 
Brenda Wright, Sandy Denton, Cindy Haines, Donna Osborn, Darlene French, 
Debbie Berry, Jan Jackson, Laura Ferguson, Janet Zoschke, Joe Cavanaugh, 
Loretta Shera, George Odom, Vicki Lemons, Bernard Phillips, Becky Taylor, 
Marcia Ricketts. (row four) Dave Potts, Carol Morris, Alice Bonta, Debbie 
Decker, Jack Hollingsworth, Judy Tipton, Larry Patrick, Susie Fine, Deane Wal- 
ton, Brad Krulce, Mary Ann Olson, Bob Unger, Charles Conrad, Greg Gelston, 
Carl Cable, Kevin Haag, Irene Miller, Janice Larkin, Fred Halter, Mike Sylves- 
ter, (row five) Kirk Jackson, Paula Hyde, Jim Hager, Larry Spoolstra, Lance 
Wickliff, Tom Edwards, Rick Young, Miss Priscilla Smith 



Page 89— Orchestra 



Concert Band/ 



musicians add different 
flair to performances 




Band members warm up preceding the " Pop, Rock, and Bach performances. 



Using acquired musical skills, Concert 
Band and Pep Band "moved with the 
times" to provide a new and different 
flair to their performances. 

Under the direction of William Salz- 
mann, the musicians prepared for two 
concerts. The winter concert took on a 
new sound besides the new name of 
"Pop, Rock, and Bach." The spring pro- 
gram, Opus, featured low brass soloist 
Rich Matteson. Concerts also prepared 
the band for the annual state contest in 
April. Judged on performance of three 
numbers, the Concert Band received first 
place rating. 

Volunteering their time during the 
winter season, Pep Band members pro- 
vided pre-game and half-time entertain- 
ment at home basketball games. The 
group practiced three times each week 
after school to add spirit and musical 
sparkle to half-time shows. 




Pep Band: (row one, left to right) Lynn Stafford, Bill Pease, David Hepler, 
Mary Ann Olson, Diane Walton, Bob Unger, Ray Pohland, Mike Hagen, 
Richard Klippel. (row two) Bob Rusher, Larry Spoolstra, Alan Zaring, Tom 
Byers, Mike Abbott, Doug Weber, Brad Krulce, Larry Patrick, Dave Johnston. 



(row three) Charles Conrad, Dave Weston, Rick Young, Jeff Johnson, Lance 
Wickliff, Jim Wood, Dave Searles, Mark Bishop, Kirk Jackson, William Salz- 
mann — director. The musicians added to the sparkle of Goldenaire half-time 
shows with their familiar tunes. 



Page 90— Concert Band 



la 



P! 







A trumpeter performs his state contest selection with the accompaniment of other brass instruments. 



Concert Band: (row one, left to right) Linda Hep- 
ler, Janet Zoschke, Laura Ferguson, Jan Jackson, 
Debbie Berry, Carol Egenes, Karen Johannessen, 
Diane Berry, Jane Fleshood, Sally Whaley, Carol 
Taylor, (row two) Sherry Radtke, Mary Ann Olson, 
Brad Krulce, Kerry England, Steve Click, Kirk 
Jackson, Paule Hyde, Mike Hagen, Larry Spool- 
stra, Mark Lanum, Harry Crouch, Don Thrasher, 
Bob Kraucunas. (row three) Carol Huser, Janet 
Clark, Becky Carlson, Diane Walton, Joe Cavan- 
augh, Florendius Howard, Don Calvin, Linda 
Staletovich, Kevin Haag, Vicki Lemons, George 
Odom. (row four) Susie Fine, Bob Rusher, John 
Marquart, Bill Pease, Doug Wheeler, David Hep- 
ler, Lynn Stafford, Doug Weber, Ray Pohland, 
Charles Conrad, Bob Unger, Carl Cable, Linda 
Scott, (row five) Dave Edmonds, Ron Tabak, Tom 
Byers, Dave Searles, Alan Zaring, Richard Stout, 
Dennis Weber, Jeff Johnson, Tom Edwards, Lance 
Wickliff. (row six) Larry Patrick, Rick Cagle, Les 
Wickliff, Mark Bishop, Jim Wood, Rick Young, 
Richard Klippel, Judy Tipton, Jerri McNeely, Jack 
Hollingsworth, Mike Sylvester, William Salzmann 
— director. 



Page 91 — Concert Band 



M_.*s*U:»*sY D^^jJ / bandsmen, goldenaires \ 
3 1 C II I II g Dana/ towards innovative routi 



bandsmen, goldenaires work 

nes 




Flag Corps: (front) Debbie Bennett, (row two) Kris Carter, Alice Sermersheim, Patti Kendall, Debbie 
Roeder. (row three) Debbie Justus, Brenda Wright, Laura Ferguson. 



Rhythmic steps combined with mu- 
sical notes as the Goldenaires and March- 
ing Band joined forces to form the Ar- 
lington Marching Golden Knights. 

Under the combined direction of Mr. 
William Salzmann and Mrs. Burdeen 
Schmidt, these skilled marchers spent 
many after-school hours perfecting half- 
time shows for football games. 

Time was an important factor as 
bandsmen and Goldenaires often had 
only two or three days to learn a com- 
plete show. Hours of practice, tired mus- 
cles, and frozen toes were soon forgotten 
as the band stepped off for each pre- 
game entrance. Trumpets, clocks, and 
dancing figures were formed on the field 
as strains of familiar tunes echoed 
throughout the stands. 

Besides performing at football games, 
the Band participated in the annual 
Veteran's Day Parade, the nationally 
televised "500 " Parade, and competed 
in the Ball State University High School 
Band Day, winning tenth place. 




Majorettes: Debbie Perkins, Susie MacAllister- 
feature twirler. Dawn MorokofF. 




Pennant Corps: (row one, left to right) Jo Kuebler, Bonnie Beaumont, Jayne Hovarter, Janey Baskett, Sally 
Tegarden, (row two) Cyndi Hopper, Natalie Tarter, Lisa Wichser, Faye Grigsby, Carol Hughes, Janet 
Zoschke. (row three) Diane Tolliver, Leslie Routt, Cindy Conlin, Becky Taylor, Carol Gierke, Marcy 
Mathews. The select group was chosen following annual spring tryouts. Wearing black sequin costumes, 
the girls added an extra sparkle to half-time shows. 



Page 92 — Marching Band 




! r 



Pre-game: (row one, left to right) Anita Cones, Debbie Kline, Carol Holdaway, Ann Ikawa, Janet Shea. 
(row two) Jane Fleshood, Susie Carr, Corby Berry, Pam Rea, Vicki Lemons, Diane Sawin, Linda Mesalam. 
(row three) Sherry Raap, Cinny O Brien, Lois Weber, Sharon Warrick, Susie Fine, Elaine Nauerth, Micky 
Hancock, Beth Bibler. Chosen specifically for performances at football games, the group marched with the 
Marching Band in the Veteran's Day Parade. 




Band director Mr. Salzmann gives members a few 
tips preceding the Veteran s Day Parade. 




Marching Band: (row one, left to right) Dave Ridolfi, Vince Johnson, Jack Hol- 
lingsworth, Randy Davis, Doug Johnston, Pat Lewis, Greg Davis, Jim Hoggatt, 
Gary Fryar, Tom Poindexter. (row two) Ray Pohland — drum major, Kathy 
Clower, Diane Walton, Mary Ann Olson, Cathy Lawrence, Jan Watson, Deb- 
bie Spencer, Debbie Bishop, Kerry England, Florendius Howard, Jan Jackson, 
Diane Berry, Joe Cavanaugh — junior drum major, (row three) Charles Upson, 
Tony Hill, Bill Pease, Linda Good, Pam Searles, Mark Sauter, Jerry Rankin, 



Brad Krulce, John Pike, Scott Guthrie, David Daniel, Mark Lanum. (row four) 
Don Calvin, Mike Hagen, Steve Click, Judy Tipton, Debbie Berry, Loretta 
Shera, Doug Weber, Dave Hepler, Bob Unger, Don Berry, Bob Rusher, 
Charles Conrad, Kirk Jackson, Harry Crouch, (row five) Mark Bishop, Jeff 
Johnson, Dave Searles, Mike O'Banyel, Lou Hasenstab, Greg Spear, Jim Wood, 
Bruce Mosier, Dennis Weber, Greg Pedigo, Larry Spoolstra, Alan Zaring, 
Richard Klippel, Mr. Salzmann — sponsor. 



Page 93 — Marching Band 



r\r\^r\ / students search for mental, physical, 
ROllw / moral fitness in military training 




As one of the many ROTC duties, William Holsapple cleans his rifle in preparation for competition. 



Mental, physical, and moral fitness 
were goals of members of the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps. Students per- 
fected the useful skills taught by the 
sergeants and cadet leaders and learned 
discipline and precision. 

Besides the marching, drilling and 
weapon training, student cadets learned 
first-aid, map reading, and military 
tactics, both present and past. Keeping 
up with the weapon changes, drill team 
members exchanged their M-l rifles for 
the new M-14 model. 

Experienced cadet officers took the re- 
sponsibility for much of the work and 
decisions involving the drilling and per- 
fection of steps of the many drill teams. 
Sponsors were in charge of keeping the 
members in order and looking spotless. 
The teams designed and paid for their 
own uniforms while the Army supplied 
them with their weapons and other 
needed equipment. 

The highlight of ROTC social activi- 
ties was the Military Ball in March. 
Cadets took charge and arranged all 
decorations and refreshments as part of 
their leadership role. The queen was 
picked from the ROTC sponsors with 
each cadet casting one vote. 




Rifle Team: (row one left, to right) Alan Ruprecht, David Tripp, Paul Ragan, 
Dale Ranck, Alan Yusko. (row two) Daniel Reidy, Jack Lane, William Holsap- 



ple, Sam Raxter, Douglas Wheeler, Richard King. Rifle team members com- 
peted in local and state matches throughout the year. 



Page 94— ROTC 




Sponsors: (row one, left to right) Maria Saiz, Janet Shea, Bonnie Beaumont, 
(row two) Terry Knipe, Carol Huser, Marcella Carlton. The six voluntary 



sponsors, wearing uniforms on Thursdays and Fridays, help with inspections 
and perform various miscellaneous duties. 



[_ ■■- 




(above) Cold weather forces ROTC cadets to per- 
form limbering up exercises in the stadium, (right) 
Dan Morris and Dary! Washington listen atten- 
tively as Sergeant Blackburn points out basic map 
reading and military strategy. 



Page 95— ROTC 



E 



Drill Teams/ 




Bop Drill Team: (row one, left to right) C/Pfc Leslie Graves, C/Cpl Donald Scott, C/Cpl Kevin Heeter, 
C/Cpl Sylvester Coleman, C/Ssg Michelle Dixon, (row two) C/Pvt Robert Scott, C/Pvt Dana Owens, 
C/Cpl Herbert Cosby, C/Pfc Earl Dixon, C/Sgt James McCarley — commander, C/Sgt Michael Orr. 




The Varsity Drill Team awakens sleepy Knights 
as they end the ROTC convocation with a "bang. 




Many hours of practice pay off for the Bop Team 
as it demonstrates a perfected routine. 



Page 96— Drill Teams 



Varsity Drill Team: (row one) C/Maj Farrell Patrick, C/Sgt Bill Campbell, C/Sfc Max Sumpter. (row 
two) HC/Cpt Bonnie Beaumont — sponsor, C/Cpl Dennis Wilson, C/Msg Lee Couch, C/Lt John Harris, 
C/Lt Mance Tutt — commander, (row three) C/Ssg Randy Patrick, C/Sfc Mike Cox, C/Sfc Norm Leonard. 



present polished routines, 
demonstrate skill, ability 

Joining the ranks of the fight for 
women's liberation, 40 girls marked a 
first in Arlington ROTC history by form- 
ing two drill teams. 

Identified as Teams A and B, the 
groups participated with the Varsity, 
Bop, and Mini Teams in the year's 
activities. The Mini Drill Team is pic- 
tured on page 225. 

Performing at Fort Benjamin Harri- 
son, the Drill Teams presented their 
routines to 40 military officers. 

The Varsity Drill Team started an- 
other tradition. After marching one year 
with the team, members received black 
and gold letter sweaters for their 
achievements throughout the year. 

Other awards included a second 
place standing for the Varsity Team at 
both the City and Frankfort meets. The 
Mini Team captured "outstanding 
junior varsity team'' title at the City 
Meet. 




Girls' B Drill Team: (row one, left to right) Marvetta Coleman, Beverly Brown, Bita Wallace, Jasmine 
Jackson, Dawn Rhem. (row two) Claudette Carney, Doreatha Goodman, Gail Madison, Gail McCarley, 
Lisa Daniels, Rhonda Fleming, Paulette Carney, Denise Payne, Jackie Dickerson, Debbie Kinsey. 




Girls' A Drill Team: (row one, left to right) Barbara Graves, Florendius 
Howard, Leslie Fleming, Toni Swope, Debbie Pruit, Brenda Hoosier, Joyce 
Blackwell, Lydia Coleman, (row two) Rita Wallace, Debora Kinsey, Sharon 



Ross, Janice Jordan, Toni Searcy, Debbie Luster, Audrey Luster, Cheryl 
Talley, Karen Ross, Marketta Lungford. The group practiced and perfected 
their routines every Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday afternoons. 



Page 97— Drill Teams 



Physical Education/ 



Mr. Joe Dezelan demonstrates the functions of 
the kidney to Stacey Sanders and Dan Carr. 



A freshman gym class receives final instructions 
for a volleyball game from Miss Anna Wessel. 








Page 98 — Physical Education 



Knights seek physical, 
mental health in classes 



"Hey, Mom, I'm taking alcohol and 
narcotics!" As curious as it may sound, 
these were the words of an aware, eager, 
and interested Knight. Alcohol and 
Narcotics, a new course, was added to 
the Physical Education Department to 
meet the demand for relevant subject 
matter. 

Nevertheless, the dirty socks and gym 
shoes still characterized the department. 
Boys utilized equipment such as the 
ropes, the horse, and intramural sports 
to stay in shape, while girls performed 
on the parallel bars and tumbling mats. 

Summer meant Health to many 
Knights, as they gained knowledge of 
first-aid procedures and precautions. 
Students also received basic physiologi- 
cal and anatomical principles. 

Eager to obtain their licenses to 
mechanized freedom, Knights also 
enrolled in Driver's Education, receiving 
both classroom and in-the-car training. 
They received the experience of driving 
in all conditions and on different roads, 
besides learning the basic parts of the 
car. 




Driver's Education has two faces: in the car and in the classroom, (above) As Mr. Ronald Chappell points 
out the instruments and their functions to Cheryl Wells, (below) Mr. James Ellis instructs his in-class 
students on the hazards and cautions of driving automobiles. 




* HIGH ' 





Stiff competition in the sit-up contest challenges 
junior Tony Wilson to break the record. 



Page 99 — Physical Education 



donate time 



Clinic, Red Cross/ £"£* 





^ 



3>^ ; i 

Head clinic nurse Mrs. Graub and assistant Mrs. Van Allen make final preparations for T.B. tests. 



With a common goal members of the 
Red Cross Club and Clinic Assistants 
proved their unending willingness to 
aid others in time of need. 

Nineteen girls volunteered one period 
each day to help in the health clinic. 
Though they received no credit for their 
efforts, they obtained valuable nursing 
experience. 

Activities ranged from signing in stu- 
dents as they entered the clinic to taking 
temperatures and helping with minor 
first aid. A students class assignment or 
the time of year usually determined the 
number of students that visited the clinic. 

The Red Cross Club centered its 
efforts on collecting money for the Red 
Cross. Through individual roll-room 
volunteers, money was collected for 
persons in need. 




Clinic Assistants: (row one) Beth Eller, Debbie Hutson, Nancy 
Moss, (row two) Patsy Ross, Sue Jackson, Nancy Greene, (row 
three) Karin Gilley, Maureen Jung, Sherry Radtke. (row four) 



Terre Jones, Wanda Harris, Claudette Carney, (row five) Becky 
Ecklund, Dena Townsend. (row six) Terri Booi, Paula Carney, 
(row seven) Carol Riley, Becky Smith. 



Page 100— Clinic, Red Cross 





M i . A . . fflL'si^ll^ 

Clinic assistants Nancy Greene and Sherry Radtke take down needed information from a student entering the health clinic. 




Red Cross Club members: Mrs. Gladysmae Good — sponsor, Harry Argen- 
bright — president, Mike Richeson, Nolan Hinkle, Karen Ross, Jim Argen- 



bright, and Leslie Salmon — secretary. The club collected all student donations 
for the American Red Cross through roll rooms. 



Page 101— Clinic, Red Cross 



E 



students sacrifice valuable study time 



« ■ - ■ / siuuerus sacrmce vaiuaoie sxuay time 

AS S I St 3 II lS/ to assist teachers, administrative staff 




Academic Assistants: (row one, left to right) Roxanne Cooley, Audrey Vaughn, Deli Atkins, Janet Clark, 
(row two) Pam Gratter, Cathy Sanders, Jeannie Sims, 'Karen Mellor, Ginny Kennedy, (row three) Jana 
Gordon, Greg Biberdorf, Wanda K. Harris, Cecelie Field, Sharron Warrick, (row four) Katie Kennedy, 
Bill Edney, Becky Taylor, Bruce Tovsky, Diane Buenger. Academic Assistants received small salaries for 
the work they did for department heads. 



While some teens protested against 
the establishment, others helped it, 
sacrificing their valuable study time to 
deliver call slips. Messengers assisted 
the entire school as they volunteered 
their services one period each day in 
the administrative offices. Assistants 
aided department heads during and 
after school. 

Duties of a physical education assist- 
ant included preparing equipment for 
class, as well as helping in the locker 
room and demonstrating the exercises. 
Assistants not only aided students but 
also were able to perfect and practice 
their skills. 

Academic Assistants worked as secre- 
taries to department heads. As they 
improved their office skills by typing, 
filing, mimeographing tests, they also 
earned small salaries. 

Messengers, on the other hand, 
gained no credit for their assistance; 
however, they received valuable insight 
to clerical practice and learned more 
about their school than the average 
student learns. Certificates were award- 
ed at the end of school. 




Messengers: (row one) Cynthia Neal, Katherine Crawford, Marcia Buzzard, 
Sandra Boone, Jane Fleshood, Lesley Salmon, Claudia Bowman, Margaret 
Hutchison, Ann Beavers, Renee Bon Jour, Nancy Hillockson, Diane Lewis, 
Debbie Fedule, Sue Stanley, Bev Bailey, (row two) Bernice Meadows, Bob 
Gregory, LeAnn Jackson, Carolyn Lacey, Kathy Williams, Mark Crowe, Gary 
Robinson, Cindy Troha, Barbara Morrow, Ann Jacobs, Pier Bandy, Wayne 
Green, Cathy Carter, Vera Bolt, Cynthia Winston, (row three) Barb Creme- 
ans, Suzie Sayre, Becky Maggio, Joan Camp, Sharon Lennon, Debbie Price, 



Linda Jackson, Bob Christiansen, Carol Lothamer, Corky Abbot, Jeff Steele, 
Dan Morgan, Terry Hill, Sharon Tranter, Karen Parris, Randy Bennet, Micky 
Drudge, (row four) Linda Cochran, Alan Norris, Leslie Walsh, Lacey Johnson, 
Dagmar Owens, Freddie Burris, Micky Boyd, Jeff Hall, Micheal Brandon, 
Doug Webber, Pat Bunning, Janiice Jardan, Karen Ross, Wyomi Rawlins, 
Harry Argenbright, Debbie Ware, Cheri Butler, Peggy Odom. Messengers 
aided in the administrative offices. 



Page 102 — Assistants 




Girls' Physical Education Assistants: (row one, left to right) Sally Teagarden, 
Linda Herrington, Lolita Kidwell, Bev Butterfield, Cheryl Cardwell, Patti 
Kendall, Natalie Tarter, Janey Baskett, Debbie Kline, Jo Kuebler, Bev Bailey, 
(row two) Nancy King, JoAnn Arbuckle, Vicki Rabourn, Debbie Roeder, 
Connie Dorsey, Jeannie Vitolins, Pam Jordan, Christy Clark, Eileen Hoskins, 



Phyllis Linenberger, Judy Hutcherson, Pam Bivens, Pam Cassidy. (row 
three) Karen Stewart, Judy Hartley, Debbie Justus, Micky Drudge, Cindy 
Conlin, Linda Staletovich, Carol Gierke, Lena Rogers, Denise Payne, Sherry 
Anderson, Claudette Carney, Leslie Routt, Virginia Fleming. The girls were 
selected by P. E. teachers. 




Gathering the equipment for her class' activities is 
one of many duties for Physical Ed. Assistant 
Carol Gierke. 



Boys' Physical Education Assistants: (row one, left to right) Charles Stuckey, Marty Day, Carl White, 
Steve Gorsline, Jack Straw, Bob Hall, (row two) Lacy Johnson, Bob Helm, Don Chestnut, Bill Edney, Rick 
Gorsline, Greg Williams, (row three) Mark Walls, Craig Romeril, Pat Holmes, Mark Brewer, Howard 
McPeek, Ed Hart, Jim Ferguson. 



Page 103 — Assistants 



I 



Goldenaires/ 




girls display new style 
in halftime routines 

The first half ends . . . the buzzer 
sounds, and a drum roll signals the 
marching of 67 Goldenaires onto the 
hardwood floor proudly displaying a per- 
fected performance. 

Clad in mini-gold jumpers and black 
knee boots, a change in uniform allowed 
the girls more freedom of movement 
and a variety of activity. The 1970 
Goldenaires performed leg and body 
patterns for the first time in Knight his- 
tory, in addition to the pom-pom rou- 
tines choreographed by sponsor Mrs. 
Burdeen Schmidt. The girls found time 
for practices twice weekly to perfect 
their halftime shows. 

Assisting the marching band in Octo- 
ber at Ball State Band Day, the group 
received eighth place over 100 schools. 
Other activities for the girls included a 
Pacer halftime show and the annual 
Veteran's Day Parade. 

For a basketball halftime before 
Christmas, the Goldenaires dressed as 
carolers and helped "Santa" toss candy 
to the crowds. Former principal Balph 
Clevenger portrayed the jolly fellow. 



Assisting the varsity cheerleaders at promoting school spirit, the 200-member cheerblock adds a colorful 
touch to basketball games with their new gold jumpers and white tops. 




Page 104 — Goldenaires 



!■ 




Hours of practice come to a climax as the Golden- 
aires entertain with a halftime show. 



Goldenaires: (front) co-captains Debbie Justus 
and Debbie Bennett, (row one, left to right) Jo 
Kuebler, Debbie Kline, Sally Tegarden, Janet 
Shea, Marcia Ricketts, Corby Berry, Janey Baskett, 
Debbie Perkins, Bonnie Beaumont, Carol Holda- 
way. (row two) Jane Fleshood, Susie Carr, Janet 
Click, Anita Cones, Natalie Tarter, Carol Hughes, 
Patti Kendall, Jayne Hovarter, Bernita Eubank, 
Ann Ikawa, Cyndi Hopper, (row three) Julie 
Phillippe, Virginia Fleming, Diane Sawin, Suzie 
Jackson, Susie McAllister, Vicki Lemons, Sherry 
Raap, Debbie Ewigleben, Robyn Anderson, Pam 
Rea, Glenann Spaulding, Linda Mesalam. (row 
four) Michelle Hancock, Yvonna Stevens, Debbie 
Roeder, Theresa Munchel, Elaine Naureth, Dawn 
MorokofF, Jamie Schloot, Leslie Routt, Cinny 
O'Brien, Kris Carter, Alice Sermersheim, Denise 
Jensen, Lois Weber, Beth Bibler. (row five) 
Cindy Conlin, Cheryl Wells, Darci Trump, Susie 
Fine, Carol Gierke, Lisa Allison, Diane Tolliver, 
Sharon Warrick, Becky Taylor, Linda Long, Linda 
Staletovich, Loretta Shera, Susie Shipley, Marcy 
Mathews, Brenda Wright, Janet Zoschke. 



Page 105 — Goldenaires 




(above) The junior varsity squad, receiving excellent ratings at U.K., is (left to right ) Pam Jordan, 

Nancy Shelton, Anita Horton, Melanie Hamilton, and Linda Herrington. 

(right) Chosen by members of their class, the freshman pepsters are Carole Trotter, Robin 

Grimes, and Nancy Zdneck. The girls cheer for frosh football and basketball games. 

(below) Even cheerleaders shed tears at the conclusion of a football game when it means a 

Golden Knight loss for the city crown — a would-be first in the school's history. 





MBSmlm 



Page 106 — Cheerleaders 



Cheerleaders/ 



Cheerleaders were really something. 
They practiced after school, learned 
new cheers, and went over the old ones. 
When 3:00 came on Friday afternoons, 
magic markers, shelf paper, and cheer- 
leaders were found in the football or 
basketball locker room, turning four 
solemn walls into a room of spirit and 
excitement for another Knight victory. 

They attended a summer cheerleading 
clinic at the University of Kentucky and 
the varsity achieved superior ratings 
while the junior varsity won excellent 
ratings. The State Fair sparked the 
varsity pepsters' competitive ego, plac- 
ing them fourth in the state. In Novem- 
ber the varsity gals traveled to I.U. for 
competition with over 150 Hoosier 
squads. They captured a first in their 
divisions and second place over all in 
the finals. 

Despite their busy schedule, the work 
never kept them from their first job — 
backing the team. Cheerleaders were 
really something — special. 



spirit sparks enthusiasm 
for team competition 




One exhausted gridder suffers the anguish of de- 
feat as cheerleaders hope for that extra touchdown 
during the final seconds of the game. 




The varsity cheerleaders are (left to right) Nancy King, JoAnn Arbuckle, Diane 
Cones, Sharon Kelley, Denise Marietta, Pam Jessup, and Cindy Clark. Hard 



practice paid off for the squad as they captured honors in state-wide compe- 
tition at I.U., the State Fair, and U. of Kentucky. 



Page 107 — Cheerleaders 




Page 108— Athletics 




Page 109— Athletics 



varsity gridders third in city, 



C *■ t% /varsity gnuuers iniru in ciiy, 

" O OT D 3 11/ record successful 6—4 year 




Varsity coach Bill Kuntz has led his team to three winning seasons in his three years as coach. 



Seven and three. The magical season 
record eluded Knight gridders for the 
third consecutive year as the chance 
for a share of the city championship es- 
caped in the last game of the season. 
Team members placed third in wild city 
competition and for the first time, de- 
feated defending city champion Howe. 
The squad recorded a 6 — 4 season and a 
5 — 1 record in city games. 

Kicking off the season, the Knights 
conquered city champ Chatard in a 6 — 
shut-out in the jamboree. Third-year 
coach Bill Kuntz powered the gridders 
to victories over Lawrence, Scecina, 
and Northwest in the early games of 
regular season action. Other victims 
included Manual, Howe, and Attucks 
with losses to county powers Warren, 
Carmel, and North Central. With hopes 
of a city crown and 7 — 3 record riding 
on the final game, Arlington lost to 
Broad Ripple by a score of 30 — 27. 

Built around junior quarterback Keith 
DeTrude and fifteen other returning 
lettermen, the team began conditioning 
in June with actual practice in August. 
Offense, led by DeTrude, Bob Mesalem, 
Lacy Johnson, and Tyrone Henry, aver- 
aged 21 points a game. Defense, led by 
Kenny White, Jeff Stearns, and Don 
Jones, held the opposition to 14 points 
per game. 




A-r^/^f,!-^ ■_*$;_ d& 




Page 110— Football 




Senior Karrol Kelley reigned as jamboree queen as the Knights, 
opened the season with a 6 — shutout of city champ Chatard. 



Junior back Glenn McClung eludes Attucks defenders in the 27 — Knight victory. 




Leading yard gainer Lacy Johnson expresses the determination of the Knights in their vic- 
tory over Howe. It was the first defeat for Howe on their home field since 1967. 



A diving catch by senior end Pat Holmes is good for a crucial first down in the mud- §2 
spattered win over Howe. Holmes was one of several letterman hampered by injuries. m 



Page 111 — Football 



freshmen post best record, 9 — 1; 



" X D 3 1 1/ reserves 7—3; each ta ke city 




An exuberant freshmen squad "loosens up" in the locker room after capturing the city championship. They 
finished the season 9 — 1 with the defeat of the Broad Ripple freshmen, 16 — 0. 



Freshmen and reserve gridders "fired 
up for victory" as they sparked the 
enthusiasm of fans and players alike 
to capture the city championship. 

Blazing their way to victory, the 
freshmen team scored a 9 — 1 record, 
gaining the first frosh championship in 
the school's history. Reserves shared the 
crown with Washington, boasting seven 
wins to three losses. 

Quarterback Doug Phillips and run- 
ning backs Mike Fine and Elery Dixon 
led the freshmen in the battles. 

Under the direction of first year 
coach Jim Craver and veteran James 
Ellis, the squad kept six teams scoreless, 
including tough city rival Broad Ripple. 
Their only loss was to Northwest by a 
score of 30—24. 

With the guidance of coaches Elmer 
Callaway and Joe Dezelan, quarterback 
Jim Land and running backs Doug 
Molin and Darrell Webb piloted the 
reserves to their second city champion- 
ship in four years. The team bowed only 
to Lawrence Central, Warren Central, 
and Broad Ripple. 

Highlighting the season were four 
shut-outs, including a 14 — win over 
the North Central junior varsity and 
26 — scorcher over North Central. 




Reserve coach Joe Dezelan listens to players' views about offensive strategy 



*amk*i£&«' 



Mike Fine, leading freshman yard gainer, looks 
for "daylight" upfield in frosh action. 



Page 112— Football 




Reserve Cody Johnson fights mud and Roncalli defenders for extra yardage. 



RESERVE FOOTBALL 






(7- 


-3) 


Opp. 


Arl. 


Lawrence 






8 





Scecina 









6 


Northwest 









26 


Warren 






14 


6 


Manual 






22 


24 


Howe 






12 


14 


Roncalli 









18 


North Central 









14 


Attucks 






forfeit 


Broad Ripple 






16 





FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 






(9- 


-1) 




Arl. 


Belzer 









16 


Scecina 









20 


Northwest 






30 


24 


Creston 









26 


Manual 






6 


32 


Howe 









28 


Roncalli 









12 


Craig 






6 


58 


Attucks 






6 


28 


Broad Ripple 









16 




Freshman gridders: (row one, left to right) Jim Miles, Chuck Ward, Lawr- 
ence Radford, Howard Rahm, Elery Dixon, Don Nicholls, Lee Christie, Frank 
Coleman, (row two) Mike Driver, Kurt Keutzer, Rusty Parker, William Jen- 
nings, Mike Fine, Jeff Arbuckle, Joe Stroude, Dean Behrmann, Ray Cox. 



(row three) Amos Crooks, Mark Barbour, Lenford Archie, Doug Phillips, 
Kirk Gillette, Danny Lee, Kevin Coutts, Bobby King, (row four) Anthony 
Cody, Richard Slaughter, Greg Wolf, John Fryar, Darrell Street, Kent Petti- 
grew, Dan Thompson. 



Page 113— Football 



conditioning, hours of practice, total team 

season 



g» .■ || / conditioning, hours of practice, tot 

l00TD3ll/ effort combine for outstanding '70 




Senior Lacy Johnson exhibits the effort and agility that distinguished him as "Mr Offense and Most Valuable Player. 




Page 114— Football 





Hours of strenuous practice with emphasis put upon repetitive drills and long 
scrimmages are reflected on the face of junior John Tranberg. 



Varsity gridders: (row one, left to right) Ed Hart, Dave Mellor, Doug Molin, 
Keith DeTrude, Tyrone Henry, Lacy Johnson, Glenn McClung, Ric Young, 
Howard McPeek, Kenny White, Bill Carr, Rick Grunert, Gary Gorbett. (row 
two) Pat Holmes, Dan Henthorn, Frank Wallace, Chuck Stuckey, Don Woods, 
Steve Morrison, Geoff Rout, Steve Bishop, Greg Oliver, Mick Pikus, Tom 
Zimmerman, Dave Oliver, (row three) Randy Bole, Larry Spileber, Phil Vo- 
gelgesang, Bob Pettiford, Russ Pikus, Bob Kraucunas, Don Thrasher, Joe 
Bennett, Jeff Stearns, Bob Blyth, Don Jones, Bob Mesalam. (row four) Randy 
Manning, Phil Smith, Jim Mitchell, John Tranberg, Jay Engh, Bob Christian- 
sen, David Kitcoff, Mike Hutchison, Larry Patrick, Scott Baker, Jim Land, Ken 
Finn, (row five) Dave Jacobson, Scott Spradling, Dave Koeppel, C. W. 
Johnson, Otto McGce, Rodney Arnett, Mark Roberts, Doug Hobbs, Mike 
Terry, Bob Fobes, Rodney Walden, Kevin Brown, (row six) Kenny Griffin, 
Greg Stearns, Lynn Stafford, Mark Hanna, Kevin Brown, Tim Gorman, Karl 
Moorhead, Steve Greenwood, Darrell Webb, Chuck Carney — manager, Tom 
Hutchison — manager, (row seven) Coaching staff: Harry Caskey, Joe Dezelan, 
Bill Kuntz — head coach, Elmer Callaway. 



Page 115— Football 



L 






S1*> 




. *- 





Sophomore Brian Mulhern strides to pass another sectional opponent in 
the Riverside event. Brian placed 71st out of 1 15 runners. 



Varsity harriers Mark Stephens and Brian Mulhern "lead the 
pack in the first home meet at the Gardner Park course. 




VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 





Opp. 


Arl. 


Greenfield, Lawrence 




3rd 


Washington, Northwest, Manual 




4th 


Ben Davis Invitational 




9th 


Tech 


15 


49 


Marshall Invitational 




7th 


Howe Invitational 




9th 


Warren, North Central 




3rd 


CITY 




10th 


Howe 


20 


41 


Marshall, Scecina 




1st 


SECTIONAL 




17th 










Freshmen Cross Country Team: (row one, left to right) Tim Myrehn, Steve Shea, Doug Johnston, 
Richard Stout (row two) Mr. Joe Draughon, coach; Bob Roth, Ronnie Jones, Bruce Rigsbee, Dave Hepler. 
The team improved as the season progressed, pushing ahead to place seventh out of fifteen in the city 
competition and defeating ten out of fourteen teams in the competitive Howe Invitational. 



Page 116 — Cross Country 




Varsity harriers: Mr. Bill Bennett — coach, Mike Beason, Tom Oakes, Eugene Hunt, Don Calvin, Richard Robinson, Brain Mulhern, Mark Stephens. 



inexperienced squad 



UTOSS UOUntry/ builds for next year 



».; \- \ . / ; ( T \\\ 






: %& 







Cross Country coaches Bill Bennett and Joe Draughon discuss pre-meet strategy with their inexperienced 
squad. The harriers concentrated on conditioning and rebuilding for next year. 



Plagued by injury, illness, and the 
loss of three graduating lettermen, varsi- 
ty cross country team members tallied 
one of the most disappointing records in 
the team's history. 

The harriers posted a tie for first with 
Marshall against Scecina, a second 
against rugged Cathedral and Attucks, 
and a tenth and seventeenth, respective- 
ly, in rough city and sectional competi- 
tion. Altogether, the varsity squad 
members defeated over 24 teams and 
lost to 58 with some teams being played 
more than once. 

The team began practice in mid- 
August, running a minimum of eight 
miles a day to gain the necessary en- 
durance for the two-mile courses 
covered during the season. For the 
first time, runners were given access to 
nearby Gardner Park where they held 
two home meets during the season. 

Coach Bill Bennett's inexperienced 
squad was led by returning senior let- 
terman Mark Stephens, sophomore 
Brian Mulhern, and junior Tom Oakes. 
Mulhern, Oakes, and sophomore 
Richard Robinson will return to provide 
the core of next year's team. 



Page 117— Cross Country 



I I 




1 



;»:'--■*■'•■ ■>*£*• 



1971 Track team — (row one, left to right) Don Jones, Kevin Wilson, Frank 
Coleman, Dave Johnson, Dave LeMaster, Kevin Hillman, Howard Holifield, 
Brian Mulhern, John Brodhecker, Jeff Arbuckle. (row two) Ray Saillant, Don 
Calvin, Jeff Montgomery, Eddie Barker, Eugene Hunt, Rodney Reid, Ed 



Washington, John Johnson, Jeff Routt, Eugene Ostachuk, Richard Robinson, 
Mike Fine, Randy Bole, Jeff Stearns, Elery Dixon, John Fryar, Dave Kitcoff, 
Dave Jacobson, James Bell, Randy Shouse, Joree Murillo, Lenforted Archie. 



\ 



(upper right) Eugene 
Ostachuk and Richard 
Robinson start a grueling 
mile run against Bloom- 
ington opponents (right) 
Anchor man for varsity 
relay team, junior Rod- 
ney Reid finishes the 
four-man event. 



Varsity Track— 1970 
Opp. 



Arl. 



Manual 




66 


52 


Cathedral 




66 


51 


Bloomington 




58 


36 


Washington 




54 


36 


Scecina 




52 


65 


Chatard 




19 


65 


Attucks 




42 


49 


Lawrence Central 


79 


36 


Carmel 




88 


30 


Broad Ripple 


Relays 




third of five 


Marshall 




57 1/2 24 1/2 


Howe 




54 


58 


Franklin 




54 


32 


Invitational 






fifth of six 


city 






ninth 



Season record: Lost 8, Won 4 





Page 118— Track 



sprinters, hurdlers race clock to finish line; 



„,.-„-, „.,, mx returning lettermen formed the 

Tronic / s P rmters ' nurdiers race ciock io unisn ..ne; leus of £ quad s tracktrs 
I IdlrlV/ fieldmen face dimensions of height, distance >ne d the season March 30 in a meet 

with Manual High School. Defeated by 
* J 1 ^^^4-n'^Jf""^ 1 '^? *B jp^y M ^ -*> «•<• —•"■•- the Redskins, the thinclads rebounded 

I ir r - «*#■"■ w'th a victory over Cathedral in the next 
I m meet and consistently improved as the 

jrf^ season progressed. 

Don Jones, who achieved second in 
the city and fifth in the state regional 
last year, led the team in pole vaulting 
while senior Geoff Routt returned in 
shot put and senior Wayne Fuson and 
junior Dave Oliver placed in sprints. 
Dave, however, was sidelined for the 
season with a leg injury. 

With the skill of their opponents de- 
termining much of the cindermen s suc- 
cess, the team lost in a triangular meet 
with highly touted Bloomington and 
Washington. They fared better the next 
day in a meet with Chatard and Scecina. 

Other thinclads included Ray Saillant 
and Dave KitcofT, hurdles; Tom Russell 
and Rodney Reid, sprints; and Richard 
Robinson, Don Calvin, and Brian Mul- 
hern, distance events. 

Fourteen frosh also played a decisive 
role in reserve and varsity events with 
standouts Elery Dixon in sprints, and 
John Johnson in high jump. 





With obvious intent in his eyes, Elery Dixon, a bursts from the starting block as the gun sounds and finally lunges over the finish line, gaining 

frosh varsity man, psyches himself as he readies, while the seemingly oblivious spectators look on, close third and fourth places in the two sprints. 



Page 119— Track 



Although thrown out at first, senior Bob Mesalam's 
sacrifice hit allows another runner to advance to 
third and eventually home, providing the 'winning 
margin for the 4 — 3 victory over North Central. 



Varsity baseball— (row one, left to right) Steve Seamon, Denny Carlson, Bob Mesalam, Tom Charleston, 
Dan Cooper, Tom Lannon. (row two) Coach Don Shambaugh, Ed Hart, Rodney Scott, Jim Stonecipher, 
Jeff Herjidon, Gary Thompson, Glenn McClung, Wesley Pond, manager. 




%J . 






f 




■'.;M 



R^ICoH^ll /f' ve lettermen from championship 
DdbvUdl I / squad give team impetus to repeat 




An after-game discussion between Arlington head coach Don Shambaugh and 
the opposition s coach brings out unseen facets of the game. 



The crack of a bat meeting the ball 
marked the opening of the 1971 Knight 
baseball season. Bolstered by five re- 
turning lettermen, Coach Don Sham- 
baugh s diamondmen strove to equal 
last year's 15 — 5 record and co-city 
championship with Tech. Steve Seamon, 
Rodney Scott, Ketih DeTrude, Gary 
Thompson, and Bob Mesalam worked to 
overcome the loss of the ten batmen 
who graduated. 

Coach Shambaugh's team, with the 
aid of Don Lostutter, worked out in the 
gymnasium the first several weeks of 
practice due to weather conditions. Ba- 
sic fundamentals and practice on the 
batting machine were stressed. 

For the first time in history, a city 
tourney to determine the city champion- 
ship was conducted. The tournament re- 
placed the past method of choosing a 
champion exclusively on the basis of 
team records. 

The squad opened its quest for a 
championship season with a 4 — 3 win 
over neighboring rival North Central. 



Page 120— Baseball 




» Baseball- 


-1970 






Opp. 


Arl. 


North Central 


3 


2 


Roncalli * 


1 


2 


Manual 


2 


4 


Batesville 


1 


2 


Batesville 


3 


9 


Washington 


3 


4 


Northwest 


; i 


7 


Greenfield 


. « n 


3 


Lawrence 


i 


. 2 


Pike 


•4 


6 


Attucks 





:% 


Wood ■ „ - ... 


♦ 


' ,7 


Chatard, 


10 


19 


Shortrrdge 


A 


called 


Broad Ripple 


2 


3 


Marshall 


2 


5 


Scecina„ , • -., 


- . 1 


7 


Tech 


4 


2 


tgJiatard 


6 


8 


JRorth Central 


. ' 6 


1 


^S^^fiw 


" •■ 2 


9 




m«L 




. -«•*"• 




■£^OB 



Reserve baseball — (row one, left to right) Bob Crow, Mike Batuello, Bob 
Christiansen, Greg Oliver, Mark Phillips, (row two) Cliff Rigsbee, Gregg 
Wolf, John Conley, Ed Hamilton, Rick Grunert, Dave Koeppel, Kim Puckett. 



(row three) Denny Toothman, Ronny Stinson, Steve Bigelow, Larry Spool- 
stra, Greg Blessing, Doug Phillips, Mr. Jim Craver It was Mr. Craver' s first 
year as reserve baseball coach. 



Page 121— Baseball 



Tonnic f*f\lf /experience, practice evolve into possible city tennis title; 
I 6riniS 7 VaOl / all-underclass golf squad prepares for future through mi 




\I 




A successful twenty-foot putt for birdie helps 
sophomore K. C. Thomsen, first man on the team, 
break the magical 9 hole barrier of par 36. 



Gol 


f— 1970 




Scecina 

Lawrence 

Tech 


Opp. 

5 1/2 
268 

2 


Arl. 
6 1/2 
258 
10 


Washington 
Attucks 


1 



9 ■ 
10 


Tech 
Kokomo 


1/2 
1 


14 1/2 
14 


Chatard 
Cathedral 


4 1/2 
8 


7 1/2 
4 


Marshall 


2 


8 


Warren 


5 


5 


Howe 
City 


8 1/2 


31/2 
ninth 


North Central 


12 





Three-way-meet 




200 


Brebeuf 


198 




Ripple 
Marshall 


207 
187 


163 


Northwest 


197 


219 


Warren 
Carmel 
Wood 


10 

15 1/2 



6 

2 1/2 
12 


N.E. Invit. 




third 


Kokomo 


5 


10 


Tech 

Three-way-meet 

Shortridge 


6 1/2 
172 


8 1/2 
167 


Manual 


187 




Sectional 




fourth 



meets 

The varsity golf and tennis teams en- 
tered the spring season with high expec- 
tations for winning seasons. 

The challenge for the 1971 tennis team 
was clear: to equal or improve the 1970 
record of 12 — 3. Coach Lyman Comb's 
racquetmen, bolstered by four returning 
lettermen, looked optimistically toward 
a City Tennis Championship. 

Under the leadership of number one 
man junior Don Crowe, and seniors Paul 
Reifis, Steve Smith and Phil Vogelge- 
sang, the team competed on courts new- 
ly resurfaced through football and bas- 
ketball program sales by team members. 

Plagued by cold weather and aided by 
only one returning letterman, Coach 
John Manka's varsity linksters began 
practice in the gym during February 
and continued outdoors in mid-March 
as they moved to the Pleasant Run Golf 
Course for daily practice. Members 
played at least nine holes a day in 
preparation for opening matches on 
April 12 at the Old Oakland Golf Course. 

Led by junior letterman Pat Baker, 
team members hoped to surpass the 
1970 record of 16— 7— 1. 




Golf team— (row one, left to right) Randy Stoughton, Mark Sauter, Scott Baker, Dave Mellor, Steve Smith, 
K. C. Thomsen. (row two) Pat Baker, Don Petty, Greg Roberts, Jack Thornburg, Paul Volgelegsang, Mike 
Hulse, Coach John Manka. The team consisted solely of underclassmen. 



Page 122 — Tennis, Golf 



(right) A key player on the varsity group, senior Paul Rein's 
(not pictured with the team) slams home a return (below) 
Tennis ace and number one man, junior Don Crowe grimaces 
in determination as he returns a serve 





Tennis Team — (row one, left to right) Steve Smith, Don Crowe, Phil Vogel- 
egsang, Bill Detmer, Dave Stoeppelwerth, Coach Lyman Combs, (row two) 



Jon Massey, Matt Hendryx, Mike Nixon, Louis Cavanaugh, Dave DeRox, Fred 
Halter, Mike Hancock. 



Page 123— Tennis, Golf 




A relaxing moment after a meet provides enter- 
tainment for freshman trackster Steve Shea. 




iNt^ 



A blustering gang tackle by three defensive linemen slams an opponent down before any gain is made. 
This defense held six opponents scoreless and three other opponents to just one touchdown. 




A struggle for ball control finds Wayne Radford (34) and Mike Fine (22) pulling against each other although 
Wayne finally came away with the ball, (right) Freshman Rick Reifeis practices important serves in prepa- 
ration for his upcoming play on the varsity squad. Starting in the top seven this year, Rick has already 
shown the beginning of a promising high school tennis career. 



Page 124 — Freshman Athletes 




Members and cheerleader of the frosh hoop team exhibit undisputable proof of their prowess in a triumphant post-city championship game pose. 

[pAchrvi^n Atklni-AC / act ' on ' competition, determination mark 
! rSSrl I T13n MiniClCS / victorious season for apprentice athlete 




Whether on the court, the field, the 
track, or the mat, freshman athletes left 
the old image of inexperienced "green- 
ies" behind as they contributed their 
share of fast action, tough competition, 
and hard determination to athletic 
events. 

The novices, boasting the best frosh 
records ever, captured a city champion- 
ship in basketball and a co-city cham- 
pionship in football. A winning season 
in wrestling and a promising future in 
track, baseball, and tennis added to the 
classes list of honors. 

Not content to dream about future 
varsity action, frosh revolutionized the 
concept of freshman participation, play- 
ing roles in reserve and sometimes var- 
sity competition. 

Led by gridiron men Mike Fine, Elery 
Dixon, and Doug Phillips and by hoop- 
men Wayne Radford, James Bell, Len- 
forted Archie, and John Johnson, the 
teams gained valuable experience for 
next year's contests. 

Chuck Ward and Rick Reifis distin- 
guished themselves in the fields of 
wrestling and tennis, respectively. 



Page 125 — Freshman Athletes 




Varsity Cagers — (row one, left to right) Bob Mesalam, Dave Oliver, Rodney 
Scott, Keith DeTrude, Steve Seamon. (row two) Eric Nickleson, Carl Hatcher, 



Randy Bole, Otto McGee, Gerald Townes, Eddie Hamilton. All cagers ex- 
cept senior Bob Mesalam will return to form next year's team. 




As Carl Hatcher fights for position, Larry Savage 
fakes his man expertly, draws a foul, and hits from 
the line to score two of his 15 points. 



'We've got to get back on defense!" exclaims Head Coach Don Lostutter as a Knight lead diminishes. 



Page 126— Basketball 



n oc L ^j. U 1 1 / ca g ers register 7—14 season; 
D3SKGTD3I / build junior-dominated team 



Varsity basketball team members, 
under the direction of third year coach 
Don Lostutter, recorded a 7 — 14 season 
and managed to build a surprising junior- 
dominated squad. Although the team 
was piloted by four returning lettermen, 
it had trouble combining talents and 
overcoming lack of height. 

The Knights faced a score of tough 
teams, and gained victories over Wood, 
Scecina, Lawrence, Greenfield, Beech 
Grove, Chatard, and Pike and nearly 
upset regional champ Tech in the first 
game of the Hinkle sectional. 

Junior letterman Rodney Scott paced 
the team, averaging almost twenty 
points per game on offense, and on de- 
fense, gained the second highest amount 
of rebounds among Knight starters. Also 
adding strength to next year's promis- 
ing squad will be Eric Nickleson, the 
team's leading rebounder and second 
leading scorer, plus juniors Steve Sea- 
mon, Dave Oliver, Larry Savage, and 
Keith DeTrude. 





Ben Davis 
Howe 

Marshall 

Wood 

Scecina 

Northwest 

Lawrence 

Carmel 

Greenfield 

Beech Grove 




Broad Ripple 
Shortridge 
Tech (city) 
Ghatard (city) 
North Central 
Manual 
ftke 

Cathedral 
Warren Central 
Washington 
Tech (sectional) 



63 


56 


85 


65 


71 


60 


63 


85 


85 


78 


89 


73 


54 


65 


80 


72 


74 


72 


94 


66 


48 


45 



Season Becord: 7 — 14 



(above) Back on defense, 6' 1" Eric Nickleson 
soars above his 6' 6" opponent to block a shot, 
(right) Working against the full court press, Steve 
Seamon is fouled by Tech's Art Johnson (55). 



Page 127— Basketball 




Reserve Cagers — (row one, left to right) Vince Jackson — manager, Tony Sea- 
graves, Greg Oliver, Bill Phillips, Scott Mitchell, Dave Beasley — manager, 
(row two) Coach Rollin Cutter, Ed Hamilton, Otto McGee, Randy Bole, Carl 



Hatcher, Art Harlan, Tony Grundy. Toward the end of the season. Randy 
Bole, Ed Hamilton, Carl Hatcher, and Otto McGee moved to the varsity 
squad while some freshman starters played reserve to fill the vacancies. 




In a last effort to win, sophomore eager William 
Phillips seeks coach Cutter s advice in strategy. 



Page 128— Basketball 



FRESHMEN 


BASKETBALL 




RESERVE BASKETBALL 






Opp. 


Arl. 




Opp. 


Arl. 


Belzer 


44 


51 


Ben Davis 


45 


33 


Creston 


45 


53 


Howe 


43 


32 


Northwest 


34 


48 


Marshall 


62 


39 


Woodview 


49 


50 


Wood 


69 


44 


Chatard 


29 


49 


Scecina 


47 


52 


Tech 


45 


61 


Northwest 


53 


39 


Wood 


45 


50 


Lawrence 


48 


43 


Broad Ripple 


33 


56 


Carmel 


52 


48 


Manual 


30 


62 


Greenfield 


45 


49 


Ben Davis 


31 


59 


Beech Grove 


53 


47 


Ritter 


25 


57 


Broad Ripple 


48 


46 


Northwest (city) 


32 


51 


Shortridge 


45 


43 


Tech (city) 


38 


39 


Ritter 


46 


58 


Cathedral (city) 


42 


47 


Northwest (city) 


56 


43 


Attucks 


45 


76 


North Central 


51 


50 


Scecina 


41 


55 


Manual 


56 


52 


Shortridge 


49 


59 


Pike 


54 


52 


Ritter 


22 


49 


Cathedral 


55 


40 


Cathedral 


55 


53 


Warren Central 


42 


41 


Washington 


44 


60 


Washington 


55 


47 


Marshall 


34 


46 


SEASON RECORD 4—16 




Howe 


49 


63 








SEASON RECORD 21—1 























Basketball/ 



freshmen and reserves prepare 
for future; frosh take city title 



While the varsity battled on the hard- 
wood, reserve and freshmen basketball 
players prepared for future spots on the 
team. By substituting players frequently, 
coaches Cutter and Chappell assured 
the 1972 varsity basketball team of an 
experienced squad. 

For the first time in Knight history, 
the freshmen basketball team, led by 
first year coach Ronald Chappell, cap- 
tured the city crown. Going into the 
city tourney, the team had compiled a 
13 — undefeated record. After seizing 
the title, the freshmen, led by top scorer 
Wayne Radford, went on to a 21 — 1 
record and fell only to Cathedral in a 
55 — 53 heartbreaker. Other starters in- 
cluded Doug Phillips, James Bell, John 
Johnson, Mike Fine, and Lenford Ar- 
chie. 

Although Rollin Cutter's reserve team 
finished with a 4 — 16 record, tough com- 
petition gave the junior varsity squad 
and some of the freshmen standouts a 
preview of varsity action. Eddie Hamil- 
ton and Otto McGee molded the reserve 
offense and backed the defense. 




A three-on-one fast break led by Doug Phillips sums up the kind of action which led to the City Champ's 
76 — 45 slaughter of Attucks. Following the play are James Bell, 44 and Dave Eaton, 42. 




1971 Freshmen City Champs — (row one, left to right) Managers John Massey, 
Dean Behrmann and Joe Garrett; Bonald Chappell — coach, (row two) Larry 
Radford, Mike Fine, Doug Phillips, Lenford Archie, John Johnson, Dave 



Hepler. (row three) Dave Eaton, Lou Hasenstab, John Fryar, James Bell, Dan 
Thompson, Wayne Radford, Walter Horner. Wayne Radford led the team 
with a fifteen point average, followed by Lenford Archie with ten 



Page 129— Basketball 



I«l .■- /grapplers face tough schedule; profit 

Wr6St I in§/ from practice techniques, weight loss 




Page 130— Wrestling 





(above) Sophomore grappler Bob Fobes moves quickly to gain the advantage over an opponent, 
which scores two points and gives the wrestler a better chance to execute maneuvers, 
(left) Wrestler Doug Molin anticipates the challenge of his opponent before the match (top) 
while he observes the tactics of his teammates. As he meets his opposition (middle), Doug strug- 
gles to pin and finally defeat his opponent (bottom ). 

(below) In his first meet of the season, 138-pound senior Damon Wilson begins his match with 
his Northwest opponent, only to be decisioned by one point in the final seconds. 




Page 131— Wrestling 



\M KAct I iinrr / 8 ra PP ,ers estaDiish successful b— o season; 
VVl GSXI fig / gain experience from dual-meets, tourneys 




. . ■ , . . 



Boasting only four returning letter- 
men, the varsity wrestling team fought 
their way to a successful 6 — 5 record, 
building from last year's 4 — 7 season. 
Dominated by underclassmen, the inex- 
perienced squad, under tenth-year coach 
Jim Ellis, gained much of its strength 
from the efforts of juniors Doug Molin 
and Dave Wenzel, and seniors Jeff 
Stearns and Gary Kestner. 

Wrestlers began their dual-meet 
schedule in late December and scored 
victories over all city teams except Man- 
ual, but bowed to strong county powers. 

Tough tourney competition proved to 
be too much for the grapplers as they 
placed twelfth in the city, fifth in the 
North Central Invitational, and eighth 
in sectional competition. 

Reserve wrestlers, under the direction 
of veteran coach Elmer Callaway fell 
to a 2 — 8 season record, but boasted in- 
dividual standouts Kirk Gillette, Mark 
Coutts, and Tom Powell. 

The freshman wrestlers, led by coach 
John Manka, tallied a 7 — 4 winning 
season, showing improvement later in 
the season. 




Varsity Grapplers — Jerry Davis, Gary Kestner, Dave Wenzel, Scott Jones, 
Bob Graeber, head coach Jim Ellis, Dave Mellor, Bob Christiansen, Doug 



Molin, Bob Fobes, Tyrone Henry, David Kitcoff, Jeff Stearns. Wenzel, 9—2; 
Molin, 8 — 1; Stearns, 7 — 3; and Kestner, 6 — 4, obtained best records. 



Page 132— Wrestling 



IB 




Reserve Grapplers — (row one, left to right) Dick Dunn, Bill Kennedy, Mark Wood, Tony Wishart, Kirk 
Gillette, (row two) Randy Cooley, Bud Kingston, Don Barbee, Tom Powell, Steve Salmon. Junior Mark 
Coutts obtained the best individual dual-meet record, 9 — 1, for the reserves, with sophomore Tom Powell, 
8 — 2, and freshman Kirk Gillette, 6 — 1 — 1, also adding support to team effort. 



RESERVE WRESTLING 






Opp. 


Arl. 


Shortridge 


8 


50 


Carmel 


36 


13 


Scecina 


28 


22 


Manual 


34 


14 


Tech 


26 


25 


Northwest 


28 


19 


Noblesville 


36 


16 


Broad Ripple 





46 


Warren Central 


37 


13 


North Central 


44 


5 


Season record: Won 2 


Lost 8 




FRESHMEN WRESTLING 






Opp. 


Arl. 


Woodview 


41 


8 


Marshall 


21 


29 


Northview 


28 


24 


Tech 


13 


39 


Creston 


36 


14 


Carmel 


34 


8 


Tech 


18 


40 


Manual 


22 


33 


Cathedral 


25 


27 


Attucks 


10 


21 


Northwest 


25 


28 


Season record: Won 2 


Lost 8 








] 



-1. 




^A* 



Freshmen Grapplers — (row one, left to right) Kevin Wilson, Jeff Engh, Kevin Coutts, Ron Gemmer, (row 
two) Dan Lee, Jeff Arbuckle, Mark Lee, Terry Rahm, Kent Pettigrew, (row three) coach John Manka, An- 
thony Cody, Rusty Parker, Larry Hazlett, Chuck Ward, Kenny Altom. Chuck Ward finished the season 
undefeated while Kevin Wilson and Kevin Coutts followed with 8 — 1 and 8 — 2 seasons, respectively. 




A stalling penalty helps freshman Ronnie Gemmer 
to defeat his Northwest opponent, 3 — 0. 



Page 133— Wrestling 



- CO A / atn 'etes benefit community through fund drives, 

L©tt6rm6n ? lOA/ service projects; look for Christian fellowship 




Rodney Reid signs up for the cushion sales project as letterman Bob Mesalam distributes information. 



"Inspiration and Perspiration" was 
the theme of the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes' national conference as well as 
the objective of the Lettermen's Club. 
They used spare time to add discussions 
and service projects to their list of ath- 
letic activities. 

Sponsor Bill Kuntz and the Letter- 
men's Club initiated their fall and spring 
clean-up campaigns, which included 
washing the stadium and locker rooms 
and gathering litter on the school 
grounds. In December the club sold seat 
cushions to supplement their budget. 
The annual Multiple Sclerosis drive 
concluded the year's activities. 

Arlington athletes Don Crowe, Glenn 
McClung, and Dave Oliver attended 
the FCA national conference in August. 
In monthly meetings, athletes and 
coaches sought Christian fellowship 
through discussions and speeches. The 
athletes also attended fall and spring 
retreats at the FCA Resource Center in 
Turkey Run State Park. 




Examining the current budget, sponsor Lyman Combs and FCA officers Glenn McClung, Ed Hart, and Don Jones plan for weekend retreats. 



Page 134 — Lettermen, FCA 




(above) Don Crowe contributes to the FCA program sales 

effort. 

(left) In addition to being head football coach and assistant 

Dean of Boys, Bill Kuntz serves as sponsor of Lettermen s 

Club. 




Lettermen's Club: (front row, left to right) Tyrone Henry, Rodney Scott, 
Geoff Rout, Dave Oliver, Mark Stephens, Jeff Stearns, Wayne Fuson, Keith 
DeTrude, Bob Mesalam, vice-president; Don Jones, president, (second row) 
Mark Stevens, Lacy Johnson, Chuck Stuckey, Pat Holmes, Eric Nickleson, 



Bill Parrish, Don Crowe, Doug Molin, Steve Smith, Ken Finn, Steve Seamon, 
Gary Kestner. (third row) Pat Baker, Ed Hart, Gary Thompson, Rodney Reid, 
Skip Fisher, Phil Vogelgesang, Joe Bennett, Jom Stonecipher, Don Thrasher, 
Paul Reifeis, Mark Coutts. 



Page 135— Lettermen, FCA 




After the starting jump ball, a strategic maneuver 
captures the ball for the "red' team. 



liberated females excel through sports, 
compete in track, volleyball, basketball 



Girls invaded the world of record- 
breaking and trophy-winning as they 
worked to bring success to the school as 
well as to keep in shape through the 
Girl's Athletic Association. The girls put 
down their pots and pans and took up 
tennis rackets, basketballs, and volley- 
balls during the biweekly meetings. 

The purpose of GAA is to "encourage 
more girls to participate in sports, enjoy 
competition among other girls and other 
schools, and use the skills obtained in 
other classes,'' explained Miss Anna Wes- 
sel, GAA sponsor. 

Capturing a first for the school, six 
GAA members topped 32 other teams 
to win the District Invitational Volley- 
ball Tournament. Debbie Roeder, Dot- 
tie Ware, Candy Hazer, Micky Drudge, 
Leslie Routt, and Connie Dorsey com- 
posed the winning team which also 
placed seventh in the state tournament. 

In April, a girls' track team became 
another first for Arlington as interested 
girls competed with other schools. Be- 
sides competing in sports, the girls sold 
booster buttons to promote spirit. 



Dottie Ware and Connie Dorsey struggle to re- 
trieve the ball during basketball competition. 




Page 136— G. A. A. 




G.A.A.: (row one) Jill Bower, Pam Jessup, Denise Payne, Sharon Kelley, Pam 
Jordan, (row two) Debbie Kline, Debbie Bennett, Christy Clark, Janey Bask- 
ett, Nancy King, Diane Sawin, Sally Tegarden. (row three) Marcy Mathews, Jo 
Ann Arbuckle, Anita Horton, Susan Edwards, Connie Dorsey, Mary Anne Ol- 



sen, Cheryl Johnson, Ann Patterson (row four) Betsy Stansbury, Diane Cones, 
Micky Drudge, Lena Rogers, Linda Long, Linda Berger, Gretchen Johnston, 
Susie Fine. Veteran juniors and seniors led the athletic activities of the 
meetings every other Monday 




G.A.A : (row one) Vicki Hubbard, Robyn Schild- 
knecht, Barbara Lostutter, Debbie Pruitt, Gloria 
Harris, Debbie Willem, Robyn Jessup, Mary Beth 
Thompson, Dottie Ware, Sue Sexton, (row two) 
Brenda Woods, Marcia Ricketts, Deli Atkins, Deb- 
bie Hutson, Patty Ammerman, Deborah Collins, 
Florendius Howard, Janet Lappas, JoMae Rehm, 
Linda Rankin, Marilyn Street, Linda Mesalam. 
(row three) Kathy Lee, Sharon Rutland, Daphney 
Segrest, Jane Ferguson, Vicki Pollard, Sharon Ross, 
Melinda Pease, Brenda Rennekamp, Sandy Quig- 
ley, Venita Moore, Sheryl Roberts, Jeannine Lucas, 
Barbara Schnarr. (row four) Candy Hazer, Shelly 
Hollifield, Susie McAlister, Micki Hancock, Ann 
Brewster, Debbie Marietta, Karen Mellor, Susie 
Wallace, Nancy Stoepplewerth, Barbara Knapp, 
Jan McDowell, Phyllis Gierke, Nancy Wood, Janet 
Graham, Connie Kaloyanides, Paula Muegge, (row 
five) Barbara Carson, Terry Holland, Cheri Re- 
bic, Carol Roller, Jean Sandiford, Melinda Gerber, 
Dixie Cochran, Sandy Dye, Linda Wolfe, Debbie 
Olsen, Laura Bowman, Charlotte Harrington, Mary 
Cavanaugh, Pam Bast, Patty Ryan, Janet Wilson. 



(right) A quick tap over the net saves the volley- 
ball team from losing the serve and possibly the 
game to the opposing team. 




Page 137— G.A.A. 



q |j / bowlers struggle to improve forms, scores, 

DOW II fig/ season averages; Cagle leads both leagues 



Junior Rick Cagle concentrates on ap- 
proach and delivery of the ball. 




Tottering pins and thundering alleys 
were familiar sights and sounds of Ar- 
lington's intramural bowling teams, as 
members struggled to improve their 
scores and season averages. 

Divided into two leagues, the bowlers 
met at Hindel Bowling Lanes once a 
week, competing against each other in 
one of the school's loudest sports. The 
four member teams battled one another 
for the highest total scores in their re- 
spective two-game encounters. Junior 
Rick Cagle constantly led both leagues, 
boasting top game scores and high two- 
game averages against tough competi- 
tion. 

At the end of the year, awards were 
given to the most improved player and 
to the boy and girl in each league with 
the highest season averages. Group 
awards were given to teams with the best 
records in each league. 

The leagues were directed by second 
year sponsor Miss Anna Wessel and 
president Pam Dover. Secretaries Regina 
Vitolins of League I and Sue Christian- 
sen of League II kept individual records 
and season averages. 




League #2 — (row one, left to right) Pam Dover, Sue Christiansen, LeAnn 
Butcher, Kathy Everman, Becky Stark, Mary Thompson, (row two) Eric Alex- 
ander, Rick Haemmerle, Jeannine Kreider, Laura Bowman, Rhonda Pearcy, 
Bob Rossetter, Elery Dixon, Randy Davis, Greg Blaesing, Greg Hagen, Kenny 



Baker, (row three) Randy Stoughton, Rick Cagle, Kevin Day, Randy Luke, 
Don Leidy, Dave Griffey, Marc Walls, Tom Jones, Rick Kidwell, John Day, 
Jay Oswalt. Members met after school on Tuesdays to find that "winning 
combination" of steps, wrist control, and release of the ball. 



Page 138— Bowling 







League #1 — (row one, left to right) Bill Butler, Mike Poulimas, Allen Strong, 
Victor Perkins, Greg Gelston, Keith Tolliver, Sam McDaniel, Dennis Williams. 
(row two) Regina Vitolins, Marilyn Street, Melody Hankins, Melody Johnson, 
Nancy Shelton, Kathy Fisher, Debra Parrish, Brenda Woods, (row three) Terry 



Roberson, Steve Alexander, Connie Dorsey, Sue Sexton, Sue Travis, Dottie 
Ware, Jerri McNeely, Linda Good, (row four) Douglas Sandifer, Bill Israel, 
Larry Hancock, Tom Byers, Mike Williams, John Squire, Larry Spilbeler, Ron 
Morris, Morrie Brand 




Anticipating high scoring by teammates, bowlers Marc Walls and Elery Dixon observe form and compute total team scores. 



Page 139— Bowling 




Who made it happen 
It wasn't easy. 




Newcomers sought identity, 
Each choosing his road ■* 



he value of being alone, 
oner trie 
t. 

;oned, 
g fact 
iddle 
ids. 
adults, 
Living and working 



Page 140 — Alburn 




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Page 141 — Album 




Page 142 — Faculty 



* j „_ ■ . . / planning curriculum, 

AdminiStrdtOrS/ guiding instructors 



With new administrations come new 
concepts of department coordination and 
class schedules. Mr. Robert Turner 
stepped up at the beginning of the year, 
replacing former principal Mr. Ralph 
Clevenger and putting his own ideas into 
practice during the school year. 

Assisting Mr. Turner were vice-prin- 
cipals Mr. Robert Gwyn and Mr. Vernist 
Faison. Mr. Gwyn balanced the school 
finances and supervised the budgets of 
the extra-curricular activities. 

New to the school, the city, and the 
job, Mr. Faison was in charge of Pupil 
Personnel. He supervised summer school, 
clubs, and pupil programs. 

Deans Mrs. Belgen Wells and Mr. 
Harry Caskey kept one eye on student 
behavior and the other on activities such 
as Student Council and coaching. As- 
sisted by Mr. William Kuntz and Mrs. 
Dee Caldwell, their "greetings" were 
sent via call slips to bewildered Knights. 

Whether jobs or colleges, Mr. Daniel- 
Welch, guidance director, helped stu- 
dents prepare for their post-high school 
activities and ambitions. 

A lighted school and communication 
between parents and teachers were the 
goals of the 1970 O.P.T. 




(above) DANIEL WELCH— B.S., M.S., Butler 
University, Director of Guidance, (right) The 1970- 
71 O.P.T. officers are (seated, left to right) Mrs. 
Van Cones, second vice-president; Mrs. Hugh Bas- 
kett, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. James 
Lacy, recording secretary, (standing, left to right) 
Richard Nance, first vice-president; Howard Bib- 
ler, president, and William Bess, treasurer. 



2. 




MRS. BELGEN WELLS— B.S., M.S., Ed.S., In- 
diana State, Indiana University, Dean of Girls. 



HARRY D. CASKEY— BS., M.S., Butler Univer- 
sity, Dean of Boys. 




MRS. DELINDA CALDWELL— B.S., M.S., Butler 
University, assistant Dean of Girls. 



WILLIAM KUNTZ— B.S., M.S., Marion College, 
Butler University, assistant Dean of Boys. 




Page 143— Faculty 



r 




Teachers, pupils exchange 



numDers, dropout statistics, 
and computerized report cards, 






stituting 



..arffl' 




Page 144 — Faculty 




knowledge, establish friendships 




(Above) Coaches Elmer Callaway and Bill Kuntz watch with 
concern as their coaching skills are tested on the field. 
(Right) Grading homework and tests is a tedious job for biol- 
ogy teacher Thomas Walls as he works after classes. 
(Below) Mrs. Margery Hindman, head of the art department, 
explains classroom techniques at the O.P.T. open house. 




Page 145 — Faculty 



O ■ il CJ I" /siuuymg me peisi aiiu pica 

bOC 1 3 1 OTUOI 6S/ provides a basis for future 




studying the past and present 




(a) JOHN ALLEN— B.S., M.S., Butler 
University, (b) R. L. BAILEY— B.S., 
M.S., Butler University, (c) MRS. ELIZ- 
ABETH BEAL— A.B., M.A., Butler 
University, (d) IRVIN H. CASH— B.S., 
Ball State University, (e) BENJAMIN B. 
FORT— B.S., M.S., Butler University. 
(f) ELBERT L. HOWELL— A.B., M.S., 
Butler University, (g) MRS. MARGA- 
RET JANERT— B.S., M.S., Cincinnati, 
Butler University, (h) DONALD MAN- 
NAN— M. A., Butler University. (i)MRS. 
LYDIA MAUREY— B.S., M.S., Butler 
University, (j) JOHN W. MORRIS— 
A.B., M.A., Depauw, Pennsylvania 
University, (k) MRS. JOYCE MUL- 
LANE — M.A., Butler, University of 
Michigan. 



"I became a teacher so I could 
inform the kids that the world is 
not like it is in the textbooks." 
Benjamin Fort 



Page 146 — Faculty 




(1) WILLIAM ORME— A.B., M.S., But- 
ler, Indiana Temple, (m) DON R. 
SHAMBAUGH— B.S., M.S., Indiana 
Central, Butler University, (n) MRS. 
BERYL VAUGHAN— B.S., M.S., Butler, 
Indiana University, (o) FOREST WITS- 
MAN— B.P.E., M.S., Purdue, Butler 
University. 




Foreign Language/ 



promoting world 
communications 




I 





4l ■• ~-*,dmm&\ 




c * ■ 


V 


' ' 1 




(a) MRS. RUTH GODWIN COLON— 
A.B., M.A., Depauw, Illinois University. 

(b) MRS. JAN DUGGAN— B.S., Indiana 
Central College, (c) WILLIAM S. 
FISHBACK— A.B., MAT., Indiana 
University, (d) MRS. WENDY GALE— 
B.A., Michigan State University, (e) 
MISS ANNE JEFFERY— A.B., MAT., 
Indiana University, (f) MRS. MERCE- 
DES G. PORTILLA— M.A., University 
of Havana, (g) JOHN SCHULZ— B.A., 
M.A., Innsbruck, Marquette University. 
(h) DOYNE W. SWINFORD— A.B., 
M.A., Indiana State, Loyola University. 




Page 147 — Faculty 



El - ■ / uncovering facts of proper usage, 
ngllSn / viewing world of communications 





(a) MRS. LOUISE BATTIES— A.B., 
M.A., Indiana, Butler University, (b) 
MISS MARY BENEDICT— B.S., M.S., 
Butler University, (c) MRS. SHIRLEY 
BICKERTON— B.A., Butler University. 
(d) MRS. CHERYL CIHLAR— A.B., 
Earlham College, (e) MISS JUNE M. 
COLLINS— B.S., Ball State University. 
(f) MRS. M. F. DEWITZ— B.A., M.A., 
St. Mary s, Evansville, Xavier Univer- 
sity, (g) MRS. GEORGIA FLOREN— 
B.S., M.S., Indiana, Butler University. 
(h) MISS ALICE J. HESSLER— B.S., 
M.S., Butler University, (i) MRS. FUR- 
NISS M. HOLLOWAY— B.S., M.A., 
Indiana University, (j) MRS. CLARENA 
E. HUFFINGTON— A.B., M.S., Indiana 
Central, Indiana State, Butler University. 
(k) JAMES L. JOHNSON— A.B., M.A., 
Indiana University. 



"The biggest obstacle of teaching 
is reaching certain people who have 
no interest" 

James L. Johnson 




Page 148 — Faculty 










Page 149— Faculty 




Q rr ' Kinrc / ' earnm 2 P r op© r symbols, methods 
DUSI 11 GSS/ useful in future business jobs 



^ 



^^ a 



(a) MRS. MARGARET ARMENOFF— 
B.S., M.S., Indiana State University. 

(b) MISS SUZANNE BLACK— A. A., 
A.B., M.A., Stephens, DePauw, Colum- 
bia University, (c) MISS MARGARET 
BLESSING— B.S., M.A., Ball State 
University. (d)MRS. MALINDA COF- 
FEE— B.S., M.S., Nashville, Butler 
University. (e)MRS. NANCY GARRETT 
— B.S., Indiana State University, (f) 
MISS JEAN HOILMAN— B.S., M.S., 
Indiana State, Indiana University (g) 
MISS MARGAREE JOHNSON— B.S., 
Savannah State College, (h) HOWARD 
MARLEY— B.S., M.S., Indiana Univer- 
sity, (i) MRS. MARGARET ROWE— 
B.S., M.A., Indiana, Northwestern Uni- 
versity, (j) THEO L. RUSH— B.S., 
M.B.A., Central Normal College, Indi- 
ana University, (k) CHARLES WAG- 
GONER— M. A., Earlham College. 



Page 150 — Faculty 




M. ■ /developing students' ability to think in a 
dill/ logical, precise, and methodical manner 





(a) MRS. AUDRA BAILEY— A. B., M.S., 
Indiana, Butler University, (b) WIL- 
LIAM E. BENNETT— B.S., M.S., 
Indiana University, (c) MISS MARTHA 
BURTON— A.B., B.S.M., MM., Drake, 
Northwestern University, (d) DONALD 
CLODFELTER— B.S., M.A., Butler, 
Mississippi University, (e) WILLIAM 
ENSOR— B.S., M.A., Butler, Ball State 
University, (f) BILL FISHER— B.S., 
M.S., Indiana State, Purdue, Tennessee 
University, (g) MISS RITA JACKSON 
— B.S., M.A., Purdue University, (h) 
MRS. EVALEEN JONES— A.B., M.A., 
Virginia Intermont College, Tennessee 
University, (i) DON LOSTUTTER— 
B.S., M.A., Hanover College, Illinois 
University, (j) BOYD C. OWEN— A. B., 
A.M., Indiana State University, (k) 
HENRY VOLK— M.A., Indiana Uni- 
versity. 



"My attitudes about teaching 
go from one extreme to another. 
One day everything goes wrong 
and I wonder why I ever started; 
the next day my students are ex- 
tremely cooperative and I realize 
that this is the greatest job pos- 
sible." 

Miss Rita Jackson 



Page 151 — Faculty 




explaining basic concepts of life, 



q / explaining basic concepts or lire, 

OCI61IC6 / proving theories with experiments 




(a) JAMES H. ABRAHAM— B.S., M.S., 
Purdue, Indiana State University, (b) 
WILLIAM T. BESS— B.S., M.S., Butler, 
Indiana University, (c) DAVID BLASE 
— A.B., Indiana University, (d) ELMER 
CALLAWAY— B.A., M.S., DePauw, Il- 
linois , University, (e) LOUIS H. CHA- 
NEY— A.B., M.S., Indiana, Butler Uni- 
versity, (f ) ROLLIN W. CUTTER— B.S., 
M.S., Butler, Indiana University, (g) 
WILL DAVIES— B.S., M.S., Indiana 
State University, (h) ALAN M. EILER— 
B.S., Daytona Beach Junior College, 
Purdue University, (i) MRS. GLADYS- 
MAE GOOD— B.S., M.S., Louisiana 
State, Butler University. (j)MRS. MARY 
ANN HASKETT— B.S., Butler Universi- 
ty, (k) ROBERT McCLARY— B.S., 
M.A.T., Indiana University. 




Page 152 — Faculty 





"The best insurance policy anyone 
has is what's between his ears." 
Mrs. Henrietta Parker 



(a) MRS. HENRIETTA A. PARKER— 
M.A., Carnegie Institute of Technology. 

(b) PAUL TERRELL— B.S., M.S., In- 
diana State University, (c) H. THOMAS 
WALLS— A. B, M.S., Indiana Universi- 
ty, Btttler University, (d) DONALD B. 
WHITE— A. B., M.S., Hanover College, 
Indiana State University, (e) MERLE 
I. WIMMER— B.S., M.S., Ball State 
University, Butler University, (f) ROB- 
ERT ZETZL— B.S., M.S., Purdue Uni- 
versity, Indiana State University. 



ROTC/ 



training future officers for armed corps 
with inspections, drills, competition 



(a) SGT. THOMAS V. BLACKBURN. 
(b)SGT WILLIAM R. PENNINGTON. 




Sgt. William Pennington (right) points out a faulty 
maneuver to Sgt. Thomas Blackburn. 




Page 153— Faculty 



r 




practicing daily to insure perfection 



Mi /practicing aany xo insure peneciion 
U S I C/ during concerts, musicals, assemblies 



(a) RALPH C. HORINE— B.S., MA. 
Ball State University. (b)MRS. ZONDA 
MONTGOMERY— B.S., B.A. Minne- 
sota University, (e) WILLIAM H. 
SALZMANN-B.M., M.M., Butler Uni- 
versity, (d) MISS PRISCILLA SMITH 
— B.S., M.S., Eastman School of Music, 
Indiana State University. 





"Music has changed more in 
the past ten years than in the 
previous one hundred and teach- 
ing isn't even like working." 
Mrs. Zorida Montgomery 



II mm m /instilling in pupils 

MOme LCO II O m ICS/ practicality, thrift 





(a) MRS. EMMA GOODE-B.S., M.S., 
Manchester College, Butler University. 

(b) MRS. JEAN HEATON— B.S., M.S. 
Butler University, (c) MRS. ESTELLA 
D. HOWARD— M.S., Florida A & M, 
Butler University, (d) MRS. BARBARA 
JEAN HUDSON— B.S., Ball State Uni- 
versity, (e) MRS. BETTY HUNGER- 
FORD— B.A., M.S., Butler University. 
(f)MRS. FRANCES WAY— A. B., MAT., 
Indiana University. 



Page 154 — Faculty 



training craftsmen 



Ii - ■ a ■ /training cransn 

ndustnal Arts/ m manual suns 




(a) WILLIAM FELLOWS— B.S., M.S., 
Purdue University. (b) WALLY 
HARTMAN— B.S., M.A., Indiana State, 
Ball State University, (e) BERNARD I. 
HEEKE— B.S., M.S., Indiana State 
University, (d) WYETTE C. KRAU- 
CUNAS— B.S., M.S., Illinois, Butler 
University, (e) DEWAINE W. MET- 
CALF— A.A., B.S., Graceland College, 
Northwest Missouri College, (f) REX 
WILSON— B.S., M.S., Indiana State 
University. 



combining creativity, patience, and color 
to enhance talents of artists in training 





(a) MRS. SHIRLEY J. CARR— B.S., 
M.A., Purdue University, (b) MRS. 
MARGERY HINDMAN— A.B., M.S., 
Indiana, Butler University, (c) JOHN 
H. LAPREES, JR. — B.A., Herron School 
of Art, Butler University, (d) JAMES 
C. LENTZ — B.S., Indiana University. 
(e) MISS E. JANE MESSICK— M.A., 
B.F.A., Herron School of Art, Butler 
University. 



Page 155— Faculty 




teaching sportsmanship 



Physical Education / S'SSTSS 




"You can get closer to kids in sports 
than in class. Most times the kids 
who care are involved. They make 
teaching worth it." 

Joseph Dezelan 



(a) RON CHAPPELL— B.S., M.S., But- 
ler University, (b) LYMAN COMBS— 
B.S., M.S., Butler, Indiana University. 
(c) JAMES CRAVER— B.S., Butler Uni- 
versity, (d) JOSEPH DEZELAN— B.S., 
Butler University, (e) JOE DRAUGHON 
— A.B., M.S., Franklin College, Butler 
University, (f) JAMES ELLIS— M.S., 
Indiana University. (g) CHARLES 
MAAS— M.A., Butler University, (h) 
JOHN MANKA— B.S., M.A., Butler, In- 
diana University, (i) MRS. BURDEEN 
SCHMIDT— B.S., Indiana University. 
(j) MISS ANN V. WESSEL— B.S., M.S., 
Indiana University. 







Page 156 — Faculty 



using experience and medical knowledge 



_l /using experience ana meaicai Knowiec 

INiUrSGS /to provide comfort for ailing students 




(a) MRS. ROWENA GRAUB— B.S., 
M.S., Butler University, (b) MRS. 
MARY VANALLEN— B.S., Indiana 
University. 




Mrs. Audra Bailey and Mrs. Henrietta Parker add 
the final touches to the faculty yule tree. 




guiding pupils toward college, 



(a) MRS. GLADYS DONALSON— B.S., 
M.S., Butler University, (b) EVERETT 
GREEN— B.A., M.A., Canterbury, Ball 
State University, (c) PAUL HUTSON 
— B.S., M.S., Butler University, (d) 
MRS. SALLY MAZE— B.S., M.B.A., 
Ball State, Butler University, (e) RICH- 
ARD OGLESBY— B.S., M.S., Indiana 
State University, (f) MISS MARTHA 
WHITE— M.S., Butler University. 




f\ I / guiumg pupus luwaru cone| 

UOUnSGIOrS/ jobs becomes full-time task 




Page 157 — Faculty 



r » 



4*% - | {% ■ /guiding students, 

SpeCial SerVICeS/ aidingteachers 





(a) MRS. GERALDINE DEHART— 
librarian, (b) MRS. JUNE EDISON— 
school accompanist, (c) MRS. ESSILEE 
HAMILTON— librarian, (d) SHELLY 
HOOVER— head custodian, (e) MRS. 
M. MASSINGALE— cafeteria head, (f) 
MRS. MARGARET SCHROEDLE— 
head librarian, (g) GERALD C. SWIN- 
FORD — school social worker. 




Diverting themselves from daily classroom activity, impartial teachers serve as 
judges in the Homecoming float contest. These teachers judge the floats ac- 



cording to previously made rules. They are (left to right) James Lentz, Georgia 
Floren, Dave Welsh, Margaret Blessing, and Vernist Faison. 



Page 158 — Faculty 



keeping Knights' 



OtflCe rerSOnnel/ records accurate 





"Education helps individuals to 
develop their abilities so they can 
make the best contributions possi- 
ble to themselves and society." 
Gerald Swinford 




(a) MRS. ELIZABETH BROWN— 
school secretary, (b) MRS. JENNIE 
COOK — bookstore manager, (c) MRS. 
ALICE FITZGERALD— registrar, (d) 
MRS. MARTHA FLANNERY— budget 
clerk, (e) MRS. JANE GILLETTE— 
bookkeeper. (f) MRS. MARJORIE 
JETER — senior guidance clerk, (g) MRS. 
ANN POULIMAS— IBM clerk, (h) 
MRS. EVELYN RITTER— attendance 
clerk. (i)MRS. DOROTHY SANDERS— 
PBX operator, (j ) MRS. MILDRED 
WRIGHT— attendance clerk. 




Page 159 — Faculty 



f*r\r\l£C Piictnrlionc / cleanm 2 U P school after hours; 
VsOOKSy V/UolOQIdMS/ preparing 2,500 meals each day 




Mrs. Toni Harrell assists Mrs. Mary Gatewood in decorating the desserts to be served 
at lunch. The preparation of the food only begins their daily cycle. 



One night watchman rides a bicycle 
on his rounds, protecting Arlington 
while its 2744 student and faculty oc- 
cupants sleep. He and the crew of 25 
men and women, including three engi- 
neers and two watchmen, work eight 
hours a day year round under the super- 
vision of Mr. Shelly Hoover. 

Removal of gum wrappers and note- 
book paper carelessly dropped are only 
a part of the challenge which faces the 
crew. Dirty blackboards, overloaded 
wastebaskets, and weather tracked floors 
also plague the custodians. 

The ovens are turned on at 6:30 a.m., 
soon to turn out lunch for 2,500 pupils 
as the 15 cooks report for work. 

The meals are planned by head cook, 
Mrs. Marjorie Massingale as she keeps 
in mind the diet, budget, and hunger 
conscious stomachs which fill the cafe- 
teria lines daily. 

After the last tray is filled, cleanup 
begins and that means team work for the 
cooks and custodians. The cooks tackle 
the pots and pans while the custodians 
remove each and every milk carton 
which adorns the floor. 




Cooks: (row one, left to right) Charlotte Siegfried, Virginia Fasnacht, Bonnie 
Blinds, Lucy Hafner, Katherine Laird, Betty Black, Edith Sawyer, and Mil- 
dred Duncan, (row two) Zola Dicus, Clara Zaring, Irene Strome, Mary Conry, 
Mary Moses, Lelia Grundy, Mary Key, Alice Combs, Adeline Zaiser, Mary 



Vandee, Monica Shiflet, Marjorie Massingale, and Lilly Larson, (row three) 
Delores Lythe, Vivian Meggenhofen, Bonnie Kilender, Toni Harrell, Robert 
Franklin, Evelyn Davison, Dorothy Laing, Audrey Kehrer, Pauline Craig 
Andrew Hungerford, Barbara Meyers, Mary Gatewood. 



Page 160 — Faculty 





(above) Custodians: (row one, left to right) Ray- 
mond Parr, Gypson Bland, William Beal, and Shel- 
ly Hoover, (row two) Everett Jones, Jerome Harris, 
August Kramer, James Smith, James Carr, and 
Onnie Thompson. 

(left) Cafeteria worker Robert Franklin carefully 
watches as the paper trash from the cafeteria is 
burned in the incinerator. 



Page 161 — Faculty 



Wanted: 550 'Homeless 




After finishing their lunches, seniors Tom Hutchison, Larry Jones, Don Berry, Jack Hollingsworth, and 
Katie Hall congregate sixth period in the senior cafeteria to discuss school and social functions. Antici- 
pation for upcoming activities creates exciting conversations. 




Planning future senior activities, 1971 officers Mary Jane Hinds — president, Phil Vogelgesang — first 
vice-president, Chris Carter — second vice-president, Karrol Kelley — alumni secretary, Linda Hepler — 
secretary consider the possibility of initiating a monthly Senior Night. 



Page 162 — Senior Opening 



'71ers to Intensify Their Class Unity 




Page 163 — Senior Opening 




£ - p%i / 'Mockingbird' sings suci 

^GlllOf i I3y / reveals southern prejud 



'Mockingbird' sings success, 

ices 



ti^f 




Page 164 — Senior Play 



"This court finds the defendant, Tom 
Robinson . . . guilty. This verdict of an 
innocent black man's trial revealed the 
prejudices of a 1935 southern society and 
related the senior play to the modern 
cause of human relations. 

On February 20 and 21, the Arlington 
stage became Maycomb, Alabama for 
two performances of "To Kill a Mocking- 
bird.' The play deals with the court case 
of Tom, a black southerner who was ac- 
cused of harming a white girl. All the 
townspeople took interest in the case 
and neighbors ridiculed the defending 
lawyer and his children. 



In a series of flashbacks, Sherry Rad- 
tke as Jeanne-Louise Finch narrated her 
childhood episodes as Scout, played by 
Beth Raines. Sharing her adventures 
were Jem and Dill portrayed by Dave 
LeM aster and Cindy Clark. Bob Krau- 
cunas played their father Atticus, a 
noted lawyer who defended Tom. 

Supporting the major roles, 23 other 
seniors added their talents to the final 
presentation of the play. 

The combined efforts of actors, senior 
committees, and the director, Mrs. 
Daveda Wyatt brought success to the 
Arlington stage for the class of 1971. 




(left) Atticus orients Dill, a newcomer to the Finch 
household, to facets of small town life. 
(above) "What's it all about?" ponder Scout and 
Jem as they discuss Tom Robinson's future, 
(right) Costume chairman Lisa Wichser "sizes up 
Lloyd Bridges for his costume as Reverend Sykes. 





(left) During practice, Dave Edmonds as prosecuting attor- 
ney contains the angry retorts of Mike Scott as Bob Ewell. 
(below) Senior players gathered in the court room scene to 
discover the real truth of the case involved. 




Page 165 — Senior Play 



veteran teachers 



^ m mm | - / veteran leacners 

SeniOr-FaCUlty/ conquer 71 team 




Player-coach Don Lostutter goes under for an easy lay-up after a successful steal and fast break. 



A show of antics and newly discovered 
basketball skills' pitted the fashion- 
minded faculty all-stars against the up- 
set minded seniors in the third annual 
Senior-Faculty game. The forty member 
senior team, coached by Don Thrasher, 
was downed by a score of 55 — 24. 

The seniors won the opening tip off, 
but soon found themselves trailing as 
the teachers jumped ahead scoring 9 out 
of the first 10 points. 

The older generation proved their 
physical superiority by out-shooting and 
out-rebounding the seniors. The only 
player in double figures, Psychology 
teacher John 'Mini Allen led both teams 
with eleven points. Varsity basketball 
coach Don 'Fruit of the Loom' Lostutter 
was close behind with nine points. 

Seniors Bob Kraucunas and Howard 
McPeek paced their squad's scoring at- 
tack with four points each. Wayne Fuson 
scored 3. 

Halftime activities included a free- 
throw contest between rival cheerleaders 
in which the faculty scored another vic- 
tory over the seniors, 7 — 4. 

Disorganization hampered the seniors 
in player substitution, while the teachers 
needed frequent rest. 




Senior players save a rebound from high-jumping 
faculty member Rex Wilson (right). 



Page 166 — Senior-Faculty Game 




Members of the senior team keep up their spirit even though they faced dim prospects of victory, trailing from the beginning. 





Teacher cheerleaders Mrs. Mercedes Portilla, Mrs. Pamela Ruble, Miss Mary Benedict, and Mrs. Margery 
Hindman enjoy antics of teacher hoopmen. Not pictured are Mrs. Ann Poulimas and Mrs. Margaret Janert. 



The struggle for ball control comes out as a stale- 
mate between James Eiler and Howard McPeek 



Page 167 — Senior-Faculty Game 




Seniors 



■ STEVE ALEXANDER— Bowling Club 4; Var- 
sity Baseball 4; Intramural Basketball 1,3,4. 
VICKI ALTOM— Art Club 1-4, President 3; GAA 
1,2; Student Council 1,2; Choir 4, Trebleaires 2,3; 
National Honor Society 3,4; COE 4; "Sound of 
Music. 

JOHN ANDERSON— ROTC 4; Drill Team 1,2; 
Auditorium Technician 4; "My Fair Lady"; "King 
and I "; "Sound of Music. 

SHERRY ANDERSON— GAA 1-4; Quill and Scroll 
3,4, Vice President 4; Student Council 2,3; Choir 
4; Trebleaires 2,3; Powderbowl 3,4; Lancer Staff 
2-4, Co-feature Editor 4; National Honor Society 
3,4; JA 3,4. 

■ STEVE ANDERSON 

SUSAN ANDRES— Art Club 2,3; FTA 3; Quill and 

Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Powderbowl 4, Lancer 

Staff 4; National Honor Society 3,4. 

PAULA ANGRICK— Art Club 1; Book Club 4; 

GAA 1,2; Bed Cross Club 1; Nurses Aid 2; Library 

Assistant 2,3. 

SUSAN ATCHISON 



■ DENISE BALL 

KAREN BANKS— Red Cross Club 1,2 
MICHELE BARBEE 

ROSEANNA BARNES— Marching Band 1; Li- 
brary Assistant 3 

■ SANDY BARNES— Bowling Club 2; Knight's 
Club 1; Messenger2,3. 

BILL BARNHART— Art Club 2,3; My Fair 

Lady"; Messenger 4. 

SUSAN BARON— Red Cross Club 3; Science Club 

3,4; Science Seminar 3. 

TERRY BARTH— Powderbowl 3 

■ LINDA BARTLEY— Bible Club 1; Knight's 
Club 2; Jr. Prom Committee. 

JANEY BASKETT— Knight's Club 1-4, GAA 1-4, 
Secretary 4; Goldenaires 2-4; Student Council 1-4, 
Secretary 4; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 2-4; 
NASC Committee 4; P.E. Assistant 4; Jr. Prom 
Committee; Jr. Prom Queen Candidate; Jr. Moth- 
ers' Tea Committee; Homecoming Queen Candi- 
date; Cindy Candidate 3; Talent Show 3 
PATRICIA JANE BAST— Trebleaires 3,4, Presi- 
dent 4; Powderbowl 4; Spirit Committee 3,4; NASC 
Committee 4; Exploratory Teaching 4; JA 3,4; AFS 
3. 

BONNIE BEAUMONT— Knights Club 1; Golden- 
aires 2-4; Thespians 1-4; National Honor Society 4; 
J A 3; ROTC Sponsor 3,4; Senior Play; "King and 
I "; "My Fair Lady"; "Sound of Music"; "Flower 
Drum Song." 




Page 168 — Seniors 







Seniors 

■ TOM BEAVERS— National Forensic League; 
Varsity Track 2-4; Cross Country 2,4; Little 500 
3. 

CATHY BEELER— Knights Club 1; GAA 1; Spirit 
Committee 2; NASC Committee 4; Jr. Prom Com- 
mittee; Jr. Mothers Tea Committee; Office Mes- 
senger 1; Intramural Volleyball 1-4 
ED BELCHER 

DEBRA BENNETT— Knights Club 1; FTA 1; CAA 
1-4; Goldenaires 2-4, Captain 4; Student Council 
4; Trebleaires 2,3; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Commit- 
tee 3; NASC Committee 4; Jr. Prom; Jr. Mother's 
Tea Committees; Jr. Prom Queen Candidate; Tal- 
ent Show 3; Homecoming Queen 4 

■ JOHN BENNETT— Art Club 3,4, Vice-presi- 
dent 4; NASC Committee 4; ROTC 1; Messenger 
2. 

JOE BENNETT— German Club 1; Letterman's 
Club 3,4; Choir 2-4, Vice-president 4; Varsity Foot- 
ball 3,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2; Human Rela- 
tions Council 3,4; Jr. Prom King Candidate; "Cy 
Candidate 3 

LINDA BERGER— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1-4; 
Spirit Committee 1-4; NASC Committee 4; Ex- 
ploratory Teaching 4; Talent Show 3; Messenger 2. 
MONICA BERNETT— Art Club 2; Bowling Club 
2; Knights Club 1; Red Cross Club 2; Exploratory 
Teaching 4; JA 3; Messenger 2; Camera Club 2, 
Treasurer 2. 

■ DONALD BERRY— Concert Band 3,4; March- 
ing Band 3,4; Track 3; JA 3. 

FRED BIEHL— National Honor Society 4. 
PHIL BINDER— German Club 2; Track 1; Intra- 
mural Basketball 2,3; Jr. Prom Committee; Little 
500 3. 

MARK BISHOP— Student Council 1,2; Concert 
Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; National Honor 
Society 3,4; JA3;"My Fair Lady.'' 



■ CHERYL KAY BLACK— Art Club 1,2; Knights 
Club 1; French Club 1-3, President 3; GAA 1; 
Thespians 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4. 
JAMES BLACK— Bible Club 1,2,4, Treasurer 4; 
Bowling Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 4; Science 
Club 2,4; Boys Ensemble 3,4. 

GARY BLACKBURN 

JEFF BOAK— Intramural Basketball 1,2; NASC 

Committee 4; ROTC. 

■ STEVE BOESE— Industrial Arts Club 1,2; JA 
3,4; Messenger 3; Reserve Football. 
CAROLYN BOND— FTA 2; Math Club 1; Home- 
coming Queen Candidate 1,2; Talent Show 2; 
Future Homemakers of America 1,2; Social Studies 
Club 3; Senior Play. 

THERESA BOOI— Knights Club 1; Red Cross 
Club 2; JA3; Messenger 3; Intramural Volleyball 1. 
PATRICIA BOONE (HATCHER)— Red Cross 
Club 1; Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 2,3; COE 4. 




Page 169 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ BETTY BOUYE— Clothing Style Show 4. 
MICHAEL BOYD— ROTC 1-4; Drill Team 1; Mes- 
senger 2,4. 

NORMAN BRANDENSTEIN— Student Council 3; 

Thespians 2-4; Choir 3,4; Boys Ensemble 2; Ar- 
lingtones 4; ROTC 1-4; Drill Team 1; Senior Play; 
"My Fair Lady "; "Sound of Music ; "Flower 
Drum Song. 

MIKE BREWER— Intramural Basketball 1-4; P.E. 
Assistant 4. 

■ LLOYD BRIDGES— Boys Ensemble 1,2; 
Football 1-4; Track 2-4; Human Relations Council 
3,4; Jr Prom Committee; JA 4; ROTC 1-3; Senior 
Play; Cross Country 3; Wrestling 1-3; Messenger 
1,2. 

TED BRILL— Freshmen Football 
STEVE BRITTON— Chess Club 2,3; Industrial 
Arts; Freshman Football; Freshman Wrestling. 
DENNIS BROWN— Freshman Basketball; Fresh- 
man Track; Intramural Basketball 2. 

■ JANIS BROWN— Knights Club 1; Knights of 
History 1-4; Student Council 4, Cabinet 4; Mes- 
senger 1 

MARY S. BROWN— Red Cross Club 2-4; JA 4; 
Arsenal Technical High School 1,2. 
BETHEL BRUMMETT— Library Assistant 1 
JEAN BUCHANAN— Knights Club 1; Powderbowl 
3,4; Spirit Committee 3,4. 





■ ARDIS LYNN BUCHER— Knights Club 1-3; 
GAA 1; Industrial Arts Club 3, Treasurer 3; Stu- 
dent Council 1-4; Powderbowl 3,4; NASC Com- 
mittee 4; P.E. Assistant 3; Jr. Prom Committee; 
JA 3,4; Messenger 1. 

DIANE BUENGER— GAA 1-4; Student Council 2; 
Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 3; Academic 
Assistant 4; Jr. Prom; Jr. Mothers' Tea Commit- 
tees; JA3,4; Sr. Colors Committee. 
PATRICIA BUNNING— Messenger 4. 
SHARI BURNETT— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1-3; 
Powderbowl 3; NASC Committee 4. 

■ VICKI BURNETT— Knights Club 2,3; GAA 1- 
4; Powderbowl 3; NASC Committee 4; JA 4; Acco- 
lade Representative3; Intramural Volleyball 1-3. 
BRENDA BURP 

DAVE BURTON 
CHUCK BUTCHE 



Page 170 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ MARTIN BYERS— Concert Band 2-4; March- 
ing Band 1-3; Beserve Baseball 2; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 1-4; P.E. Assistant 4. 

THOMAS BYERS— Bowling Club 1,2,4; Concert 
Band 4. 

JOAN CAMP— Powderbowl 3; Jr Prom Commit- 
tee; Messenger 3,4. 

SALLY CAPP— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1-4; Pow- 
derbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 2; Jr. Prom; Jr 
Mothers' Tea Committees; Talent Show 3. 

■ DAVID CARDER 

CHERYL CARDWELL— Bible Club 2; Knights 
Club 1; GAA 1-3; Goldenaires 2,3; Spanish Club 
2-4; Powderbowl 4; Spirit Committee 3,4; Human 
Belations Council 4; P.E. Assistant 3,4; Homecom- 
ing Queen Candidate; JA 3,4. 

BECKY CARLSON— Concert Band 3,4; Spirit 
Committee 4. 
DENNY CARLSON 





■ KATHY CARON— Knights Club 1; Jr. Prom, 
Jr. Mothers Tea Committees; Messenger 2 

BILL CARR— Industrial Arts Club; Letterman's 
Club; Student Council; Freshman Baseball; Var- 
sity Football; Varsity Track; Intramural Basketball 
3; Wrestling. 

TIM CARR— German Club 2; Industrial Arts Club 
2,3. 

DONNA CARRIER— Knights Club 1; Bed Cross 
Club 1-3; Camera Club 2; JA 3,4. 

■ CATHY CARTER— Messenger 3,4; Health 
Careers Club 1-3. 

KRIS CARTER— Knights Club 1; GAA 1-4; Gold- 
enaires 2,4; Student Council 1,3,4; NASC Commit- 
tee 4; Senior Class 1st Vice-president; P.E. Assis- 
tant 3; Jr. Mothers Tea Committee; Talent Show 3. 
LINDA CARTER 

PAMELA CASSIDY— Knights Club 1-4, President 
4; Powderbowl 4; P.E Assistant 3,4; Messenger 2; 
Library Assistant 2. 

■ PATRICK CASSIDY 
STEVE CASSMAN 

CHARLES L. CAVANAUGH— Freshman Basket 
ball; Freshman Tennis, Reserve 2,3, Varsity 4; 
Varsity Quiz Team 4. 

ROBERT CHAMNESS— Science Club 1-4; Stu- 
dent Council 2,3; Reserve Football 1.2; JA 3,4; 
Senior Class Treasurer; ROTC 2; Talent Show 3; 
Science Seminar 3,4; Spirit Committee 2 



Page 171 — Seniors 




Seniors 

■ THOMAS CHARLESTON— Bowling Club 1; 
Thespians 4; Concert Choir 3,4; Boys Ensemble 2; 
Arlingtones 3,4; Freshman Baseball; Senior Play; 
"Flower Drum Song "; Talent Show. 

JOANNA CHEATHAM— Homecoming Queen 
Candidate. 

JANICE CHERPAS— Knights of History 3,4; Presi- 
dent 4; Trebleaires 3,4; NASC Committee; Junior 
Mothers Tea Committee; Lancer Representative 
3; Accolade Representative 1-3. 
SUSAN CHRISTIANSEN— Bowling Club 1,3,4; 
Secretary-Treasurer 4; GAA 1,2; Student Council 
1; Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 3; Powderbowl 3,4. 

■ TERRY CHRISTIANSON 

BECKY CLARK— Book Club 2-4, President 4; 
French Club 1; Science Club 1,2; Library Assistant 
1-4. 

CHRISTY CLARK— Knights Club 1; GAA 1-4, Sec- 
retary 3, President 4; Spirit Committee 2-4; NASC 
Committee 3; Human Relations Council 4; Junior 
Prom Queen Candidate. 

CINDY CLARK— Knights Club 1-4; GAA 2,3; 
Goldenaires 2,3; Flags 2,3; Quill and Scroll 4; 
Concert Choir 3,4; Trebleaires 2; Freshman Cheer- 
leader, Varsity 4; NASC Committee 3; Homecom- 
ing Queen Candidate; "Cindy' Candidate 1; 
"Sound of Music"; "Flower Drum Song"; Acco- 
lade Staff 3,4, Activities Editor 4. 

■ JANET CLARK— Knights Club 1; GAA 1; 
Band 1-4; Science Club 2-4; Powderbowl 3; NASC 
Committee; National Honor Society 4; Academic 
Assistant 4. 

NYLA CLARK 

STEVE CLICK— Bowling Club 1,2; Band 1-4; 

Marching Band 1-4; Accolade Staff 3; Lancer Staff 

4; National Honor Society 3,4; Camera Club 2,3; 

Audio-Visual Assistant 1,2. 

JOAN CLINE— Knights Club 1; Future Nurses 

Club 1; Nurse's Assistant 2,3. 



■ LINDA COCHRAN— Messenger 4 
CHRISTOPHER CODER— German Club 1,2; 
Concert Band 1,2; Marching Band 1,2; Talent 
Show 3. 

THOMAS COFFEY— Latin Club 3; National Hon- 
or Society 4; Chatard High School 1,2. 
LYDIA COLLINS— Book Club 4; National Foren- 
sic League 4; Thespians 3,4; NASC Committee 3; 
Senior Play; Messenger 3. 

■ DIANE CONES— GAA 1-4; Goldenaires 2, 
Flags 2; Student Council 1,4, Alternate 2,3, Cabi- 
net 4; Concert Choir 4; Freshman Cheerleader, 
Reserve 3, Varsity 4; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Com- 
mittee 3; National Honor Society 3,4; "Flower 
Drum Song"; Talent Show 3; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee 

KAREN CONNELLY— Scecina High School 1,2; 

Powderbowl 4. 

CLIFFORD COONEY— Accolade Staff 3; Library 

Assistant 1. 

VICKI CORBETT 




Page 172 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ KEVIN CORRIDEN 

RICHARD COTTON— Art Club 3; Science Club 2; 
Intramural Basketball 4; NASC Committee 3; JA 
3; ROTC 1,2; Drill Team 1,2; Reserve Wrestling 
2,3. 

LEROY COUCH— Bowling Club 1; ROTC 1-4; 
Drill Team 2-4. 

DANIEL COYLE— Industrial Arts Club 1,4; Fresh- 
man Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman 
Track; Intramural Basketball 2; Talent Show 3; 
Electronics Club 2,3 

■ MARY CRAWFORD— JA 3,4 

DEANNA CRAWLEY— Bowling Club 1; Knights 

of History 1. 

BARBARA CREMEANS— Killeen High School, 

Killeen, Texas 1,2; Messenger 4 

CINDY CRISCI— Knights Club 1,2; Powderbowl 

3; Spirit Committee 3; Messenger 4. 



■ MARK CROWE 

DEBORAH DALTON— Spanish Club 4; Powder- 
bow! 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Sandia High 
School, Albuquerque, New Mexico 2,3. 
JOHN DANILUCK— Quill and Scroll 3,4; Student 
Council 4; Band 1,2; Lancer Staff 2-4, Editor-in- 
chief 4; National Honor Society 3,4. 
JAMES DARLING 

■ BEATRICE DAVIS— Knights Club 2,3; Span- 
ish Club 2-4; Rufus King High School, Milwaukee, 
Wisconsin 1; JA 4. 

GRANT ARTHUR DAVIS— Talent Show 3,4 
JARED RUSSELL DAVIS— Letterman's Club 4; 
Science Club 4; NASC Committee 3; Reserve 
Wrestling 3, Varsity 4. 

RANDY DAVIS— Bowling Club 2-4; French Club 
1,2; Band 3,4; Marching Band 2,4; Intramural 
Basketball 1,4; JA 3,4; Pep Band 4. 

CHARLOTTE DAVISON— Spirit Committee 4; 
Exploratory Teaching 4. 

MARTIN DAY — Freshman Wrestling; Lancer Rep- 
resentative 1-4. 

MICHELLE DIXON— Freshman Football; ROTC 
1-4; Drill Team 3,4; Talent Show 1. 
WILLIAM MARK DOWNEY, JR.— Messenger 1 




Page 173 — Seniors 



Seniors 

■ DAVID DRANSFIELD— Bowling Club 2; 
Chess Club 1; Intramural Basketball 2; National 
Honor Society 3,4. 

TERRY DRINKUT— Knights Club 1; GAA 1,2; 
Goldenaires 2,3; Student Council 2,3; Powderbowl 
3,4; NASC Committee 3; National Honor Society 
3,4; Talent Show 3. 

SARA DUNBAR— French Club 1,2; Knights of 
History 1-4, Treasurer 3; Science Club 2,3; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; JA 3. 

JERRY DUNPHY— Industrial Arts Club 1; Audio- 
visual Assistant 1,2; Little 500 3. 

■ LARRY DUNPHY— Art Club 3; Little 500 3; 

Audio-visual Assistant 1. 

BARBARA DYE— Knights Club 1,2; FTA 1-4, His- 
torian 3; GAA 1-3; Science Club 2-4; Student 
Council 2; Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 3; Powder- 
bowl 3; NASC Committee 3; Exploratory Teaching 
4; National Honor Society 3,4; Senior Play; Jr. 
Prom Committee; Jr Mother's Tea Committee. 
KIM DYER— ROTC 2,3 

DAVID EDMONDS— Orchestra 2; Band 1-4; 
Marching Band 1,2; Concert Choir 3,4, President 
4; Boys Ensemble 2; Arlingtones 3,4; NASC Com- 
mittee 3; Senior Play; Talent Show 1-4; Barbershop 
Quartet 3,4 





■ WILLIAM EDNEY— German Club 1; Fresh- 
man Football Manager; Intramural Basketball 2-4; 
P.E. Assistant 3,4; ROTC1; JA3. 

SUSAN EDWARDS— Knights Club 1-3; GAA 1-4; 
Goldenaires 2,3, Pennants 3; Powderbowl 3,4; Ex- 
ploratory Teaching 4; P.E. Assistant 3; Jr. Mother's 
Tea Committee; Talent Show 3,4; Messenger 3. 
THOMAS EDWARDS— Concert Orchestra 3,4; 
Concert Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-3; Intramural 
Basketball 4; Pep Band 1,2. 

KATHY EGENES— Bible Club 2; Book Club 2; 
Knights Club 1,2; Knights of History 1,2; National 
Forensic League 3; Science Club 2-4, Secretary- 
treasurer 3, President 4; Thespians 3; Orchestra 1, 
2; Spirit Committee 2,4; NASC Committee 3; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3,4, Secretary 4; Senior Play; 
"My Fair Lady ; Science Seminar 2,4. 

■ LOUISE EHRENWALD 

JERRY EIDSON— Industrial Arts Club 1,2; Con- 
cert Choir 2-4; Boys Ensemble 1; Freshman Foot- 
ball, Reserve 2,3. 

TERRI ELDRIDGE— Knights Club 1; GAA 1; 
Powderbowl 3,4; P.E. Assistant 3,4; Jr. Mother's 
Tea Committee; JA 4; Messenger 2,3; Intramural 
Volleyball 3,4. 

DONNA ELESON— Knights Club 3; Spanish Club 
3. 

■ HEIDI EMBACH 
TONY ENGLISH 

TIMOTHY ERNEST— Student Council 3,4; Con- 
cert Choir 2-4; Boys Ensemble 1; Freshman Foot- 
ball; JA 3; Talent Show 3. 
RON EVANS 



Page 174 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ JANINE EVERLY— Bowling Club 3; Knights 
Club 1,2; GAA 2 ; COE 4; JA 2; Intramural Volley- 
ball 2; Messenger 1,2. 
MARK EVERMAN— Talent Show 3. 
MIKE FARNER— Bowling Club 1,2; Latin Club 1- 
4; Reserve Golf 1, Varsity 2; Intramural Basketball 
4; National Honor Society 3,4. 
MELANIE FEIST 

■ CHERI FENLEY— Moreno Valley High 
School, California; Trebleaires 2-4. 

JOHN FERGUSON— Concert Choir 2-4; Boys En- 
semble 1; Freshman Baseball, Reserve 2,3; Fresh- 
man Basketball, Reserve 2; Intramural Basket- 
ball 4. 

CECELIE FIELD— French Club 2; GAA 1; Quill 
and Scroll 3,4; Accolade Staff 3,4, Co-editor 4; 
National Honor Society 3,4; Academic Assistant 4; 
Science Seminar 3,4; I.U. Journalism Workshop 4. 
DONALD FILLION— Reserve Wrestling 2, 
Audio-visual Assistant 1. 

■ KENNETH FINN— Letterman's Club 3,4; 
Spanish Club 3; Student Council 1; Band 1; Boy's 
Ensemble 2; Freshman Football, Varsity 2-4; 
Freshman Track, Varsity 2-4; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1,2; Exploratory Teaching 4; Jr. Prom King 
Candidate; JA3; Freshman Wrestling. 

SKIP FISHER— Letterman's Club 3,4; Concert 

Choir 3,4; Boys Ensemble 2; Freshman Basketball, 

Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4; Jr. Prom King Candidate; 

"Cy" Candidate 1,2; Talent Show 3,4. 

DEBBIE FONTAINE— Bowling Club 2; Knights 

Club 1; GAA 2; Spanish Club 1; Messenger 1,2; 

JA2. 

MIKE FRANCE— JA 3; Brebeuf High School 1,2. 





■ CHARLIE FRENCH— Latin Club 1; Student 
Council 2-4, Treasurer 4, Cabinet 3,4; Intramural 
Basketball 1,2,4; NASC Committee 3; Lancer Staff 
2,3; Talent Show 3,4. 

JULEEN FRISBIE— Knights Club 2; Messenger 3. 
WAYNE FUSON— Letterman's Club 3,4, Treas- 
urer 4; Student Council 1, Alternate 2; Concert 
Band 2,3; Reserve Band 1; Marching Band 1; 
Freshman Football, Varsity 2-4; Freshman Basket- 
ball, Reserve 2; Freshman Track, Varsity 2-4; Ex- 
ploratory Teaching 4; Accolade Staff 2,3, Sports 
Editor 3. 

JOYCE GABBERT— Thespians 3.4; Concert Choir 
3,4; Trebleaires 2; National Honor Society 3,4; JA 
3,4; "To Kill a Mockingbird "; "My Fair Lady ; 
"Sound of Music"; "Flower Drum Song"; Mes- 
senger 1. 

■ DWIGHT GAINES— German Club 1 ; Orches- 
tra 1; Band 1,2; Marching Band 1; Talent Show 4; 
Messenger 2. 

SHARON GALE— Concert Choir 2-4; JA 3; Mes- 
sengers. 

JOY GARRISON— Art Club 1,2; Knights Club 1,2; 
Messenger 2,3; Nurse's Assistant 3. 
JAN GEHRIS— Knights Club 1-3; GAA 1; Red 
Cross Club 1,2; Science Club 2-4; Thespians 3,4; 
Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 3; Spirit Committee 4; 
Jr. Prom Committee; JA 3; Senior Play; "Sound of 
Music "; "Flower Drum Song' . 



Page 175 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ GLENNA GENARO— Knights Club 3; Tri- 
Hi-Y4. 

CAROL GIERKE— Knights Club 1-4; FTA 1; 

Goldenaires 3,4; Orchestra 1-4; All-City Orchestra 

1; String Ensemble 2,3; "King and I"; "My Fair 

Lady ; "Sound of Music"; "Flower Drum Song"; 

Trebleaires 2. 

SARAH GILDEA— FTA 1; Concert Choir 3,4; 

Trebleaires 2; Arlingtones 4; Spirit Committee 3; 

NASC Committee; Exploratory Teaching 4; Senior 

Play; "Flower Drum Song". 

JERRY GLASS— Book Club 3,4; Student Council 4; 

JA 3,4; Camera Club. 

■ BARBARA GOOTEE— Powderbowl 3,4; JA 4; 
Senior Play Makeup Committee; GAA 1-3; Mes- 
senger 1,2. 

DENNIS GORDON— Bible Club 4; Book Club 4; 
Industrial Arts Club 2-4; Cross Country 1. 
SUSAN GOREE 
JUANITA GORMAN 



■ RICK GORSLINE— Concert Choir 1-4; P.E. 
Assistant 3,4; Talent Show 3; Little 500 3. 
ROBERT GRAEBER— Freshman Wrestling, Re- 
serve 2, Varsity 3,4. 

PAM GRATTER— Student Council 3,4; National 

Honor Society 4; Academic Assistant 4; Intramural 

Volleyball. 

SADIE GREEN— Messenger 1 

■ SUSAN GREER— JA 3. 

FAYE GRIGSBY— Knights Club 1; Goldenaires 
2-4, Pennants 3,4; Student Council Alternate 1,2; 
Powderbowl 3,4; NASC Committee 3. 
GREG HAGEN— French Club 1,2; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 2,4; JA 4; Bowling League 1,3,4. 
JIM HAGEN— Orchestra 2-4; Band 1-4; Marching 
Band 2-4; "Sound of Music"; "Flower Drum 
Song"; All-city Orchestra 3,4; All-state Orchestra 
4; Pep Band 4; Concert Band Manager 3,4. 

■ DEBBI HAINES— Student Council 1,2; Con- 
cert Choir 3,4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Messenger 
2. 

CHAD HALL— Freshman Basketball; Intramural 
Basketball3 

JEFF HALL— Student Council 3,4; Parliamentari- 
an 4; Intramural Basketball 4; Spirit Committee 4; 
Messenger 4; Little 500 3; North Central High 
School 1,2. 

KATHERINE HALL— Knights Club 1; FTA 2; 
Junior Prom Committee; Junior Prom Queen 
Candidate; Junior Mothers' Tea; Homecoming 
Queen Candidate; Talent Show 3; Senior Consti- 
tution Committee 




Page 176 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ PAM HANCOCK— NASC Committee; Ex- 
ploratory Teaching 4; Jr. Prom Committee; Talent 
Show 3. 

NANCY HANDY— Knights Club 2; Powderbowl 3, 

4; Jr. Prom Committee; Jr. Mothers' Tea; Talent 

Show 3; Gymnastics Team 3; Intramural Volleyball 

2,3; Madison High School 1. 

ROBERT HANES 

JO HANNIGAN— JA 2-4; Chatard High School 1, 

2. 

■ CHRISTOPHER HARBERT— Intramural 
Basketball 1; Talent Show 3. 

LAURA HARMAS— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 2,3; 
Student Council 1,2; Powderbowl 3,4; Messenger 3. 
MARCIA HARP 

WANDA HARRIS— Girls Drill Team 4; JA 4; In- 
tramural Volleyball 1; Intramural Basketball 1. 

■ ED HART— Letterman's Club 3,4; Freshman 
Baseball, Reserve 2,3, Varsity 4; Freshman Foot- 
ball, Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4; Freshman Basketball, 
Reserve 2; Intramural Basketball 3,4; P. E. Assis- 
tant 3,4; Jr. Prom Committee; FCA 1-4, President 
4. 

JUDITH HARTLEY— GAA 2,3; Student Council 2, 
3; Cheerleader 1-3; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Com- 
mittee 2,3; P. E. Assistant 3,4; Jr Prom Committee; 
Jr. Mothers' Tea Committee; Talent Show 3; Mes- 
senger 2. 

JIM HEIMROTH— Bowling Club 1-3; Knights of 
History 1; Intramural Basketball 1,3; JA 3; Mes- 
sengers. 

ROBERT HELM— Freshman Baseball, Reserve 2; 
Freshman Basketball, Reserve 2; Freshman Foot- 
ball; P.E. Assistant 3,4; JA 3,4; Talent Show 3. 



■ PATTI HENSLEY 

LINDA HEPLER— Reserve Band 1; Concert Band 
2-4; Quill and Scroll 3,4, Secretary 4; Student 
Council 2-4; Orchestra 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Pow- 
derbowl 3; Senior Class Secretary; Lancer Staff 3,4; 
National Honor Society 3,4; Talent Show 1; DAR 
Award. 

RAY HIGGENBOTTOM— National Honor Society 
3,4; ROTC 1. 

CHARLES HILL— Thespians 2-4; Concert Choir 
3,4; Boys Ensemble 2, Arlingtones 3,4; National 
Honor Society 3,4; "My Fair Lady"; Talent Show 
3. 

■ MARY JANE HINDS— Knights Club 1; Quill 
and Scroll 3,4, President 4; Powderbowl 3; NASC 
Committee; Senior Class President; Accolade Staff 
2-4, Copy Editor 3, Co-editor 4; National Honor 
Society 3,4; Girls State 3; I.U. Journalism Institute 
3. 

ELIZABETH HOBBS 
GARY HOBSON— Reserve Football 2. 
HOWARD HOLIFIELD— Bowling Club 1,2; 
Chess Club 1; Football 1-3; Track 1,2,4; Lancer 
Staff 2,3; JA 4. 




Page 177 — Seniors 



Seniors 

■ JACK E. HOLLINGSWORTH— Orchestra 3, 

4; Band 1-4; Marching Band 1,3,4; Beserve Foot- 
ball 2, Varsity Football. 

PATRICK HOLMES— Letterman's Club 3,4; Var- 
sity Football 3,4; Intramural Basketball 2; P. E. As- 
sistant 4; Junior Prom King Candidate; Beserve 
Wrestling. 

WILLIAM HOLSAPPLE— Band 1; JA 3,4; BOTC 
1-4; Bifle Team 3,4; Audio-visual 1 
CYNTHIA HOPPER— Knights Club 1,3; Golden- 
aires 3,4, Pennants 4; Latin Club 3; Student Coun- 
cil 1; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 2; Lancer 
Staff 2; JA 4; "Sound of Music ; "My Fair Lady ; 
"Flower Drum Song ; Intramural Volleyball 1. 

■ LARNEY HORSTMAN— Boys Ensemble 2-4; 
National Honor Society 3,4; Audio-Visual Assistant 
1. 

EILEEN HOSKINS— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1-3; 
Intramural Basketball 1-3; Powderbowl 3; P.E. As- 
sistant 3,4; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Moth- 
ers Tea Committee. 
DON HOWARD 

EDWARD HOWARD— Student Council 3; Fresh- 
man Wrestling 

■ GARY HOWENSTEIN— Track 1,3; Intramu- 
ral Basketball 1,2; Talent Show 4. 

BRUCE HUBBARD— National Forensic League 1- 
4; 2nd Vice-president; Bed Cross Club 2, Vice- 
president; Student Council 2; Thespians 1-4, Vice- 
president; Concert Choir; Senior Play; "Sound of 
Music"; "Flower Drum Song"; Talent Show 4; 
Bepertory Company 2-4. 

CAROL HUGHES— Knights Club 1; Goldenaires 
2-4; Pennants, Colorguard; Student Council 2,3; 
Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 2,3; Powderbowl 3,4; 
NASC Committee; JA 3; Health Careers Club 1,2. 
LENNY HUNTER— Junior Prom Committee; Tal- 
ent Show 2. 





■ CAROL HUSER— Knights Club 2; Spanish 
Club 2,3; Concert Band 2-4; National Honor So- 
ciety 3,4; Academic Assistant 3; JA 4; BOTC Spon- 
sors^. 

JUDY HUTCHERSON— Knights Club 2; Red 
Cross Club 2,3; JA 2-4; Talent Show 3; Tri-Hi-Y 
3; Messenger 2,3; Crispus Attucks 1. 
GEORGE THOMAS HUTCHISON— Industrial 
Arts Club 2; Letterman's Club 3; Student Council 
2; Baseball 2; Varsity Football 3; Freshman Bas- 
ketball; Intramural Basketball 2; NASC Commit- 
tee Chairman; P.E. Assistant 3; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; JA 2,3; Little 500 Committee. 
AUDREY L. IRVING— Book Club 1,2; Knights 
Club 1; GAA 1; Knights of History 3; Red Cross 
Club 3; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Committee 1,2; Jun- 
ior Prom Committee; JA 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Health 
Careers 1-3; Audio-Visual Assistant 3. 

■ KATHY JACKSON— Knights Club 1,2; Health 
Careers 1,2. 

LINDA JACKSON— Art Club 4; Powderbowl 3; 
Junior Mothers' Tea Committee; JA 3,4; Messen- 
ger 4. 

CHERYL JENNINGS— J A 4; Messenger 4. 
KIMBALL JETER— Freshman Football, Reserve 
2; ROTC 1-4; Little 500; Freshman Wrestling, Re- 
serve 2; Camera Club 2. 



Page 178 — Seniors 



Seniors 

■ KAREN JOHANNESSEN— Knights Club 2; 
Concert Band 3,4; Powderbowl 3; National Honor 
Society 3,4; Health Careers Club 2, Vice-President 
3; Health Clinic Assistant 2,3. 

DEBORAH D. JOHNSON— Art Club 4; Powder- 
bowl 4; Messenger 2. 

ELEEN N. JOHNSON— German Club 4; Knights 
of History 1; JA 4. 

JEFFREY JOHNSON— Concert Band 3,4; March- 
ing Band 1-4; Track 1, Reserve 2,3; Intramural 
Basketball 1,2; Cross Country 1,2; Pep Band 4. 

■ LAURA KATHRYN JOHNSON— Knights 

Club 3; Future Teachers Club 1; Orchestra 1-3; 
Accolade Staff 3; National Honor Society 3,4; 
"Sound of Music"; Health Careers Club 1-3; Na- 
tional Youth Panel, Philmont, New Mexico 3. 
DAVE JOHNSTON— German Club 1,2; Band 2,3; 
parching Band 2,3; Choir 3,4; Boys Ensemble 2; 
Pep Band 3,4; NASC Committee 4; JA 4; Talent 
Show 3; All-State Choir. 
ELAINE JOHNSTON 

DON JONES— Letterman's Club 2-4, President 4; 
Student Council 1,2; Freshman Football, Varsity 
2-4; National Honor Society 3,4; P.E Assistant 4. 





■ LAWRENCE CHARLES JONES— Bowling 
Club 3,4; Intramural Basketball 4; JA 4; Future 
Architects and Draftsmen 3. 

NANCY JONES 

PHYLLIS JONES 

RICK JONES— Reserve Baseball; Beserve Track. 

■ STEVEN JONES— Freshman Bowling Club; 
Chess Club 3. 

TOM JONES— Bowling Club 3,4. 

NANCY JORGENSEN 

MAUREEN JUNG— Knights Club 2,3; German 

Club 2; Intramural Basketball 1; Powderbowl 3,4; 

Jr. Prom Committee; Jr. Mothers Tea Committee; 

Messenger 3. 

■ DEBBIE JUSTUS— Knights Club 1-4; GAA 1 ; 
Intramural Volleyball 1-3; Goldenaires 2-4, Pen- 
nants 3, Flags 4, Colorguard 3,4, Co-Captain 4; 
Trebleaires 2; Powderbowl 3; Talent Show 3 
CANDY KANTOR— Knights Club 1,2; Golden- 
aires 3; GAA 1,2; Powderbowl 3,4. 

KARROL KELLEY— Knights Club 1-3; GAA 1-4; 
Goldenaires 2; Student Council 1,2; Reserve Cheer- 
leading 3; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 3; 
NASC Committee 3; Alumni Secretary 4; National 
Honor Society 3,4; Jr. Prom Committee; Talent 
Show 3,4; Jamboree Queen 4. 

PATTI KENDALL— Knights Club 1-4; GAA 1-4; 
Goldenaires 2-4, Pennants 3, Flags 4, Color Guard 
4, Secretary 4; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Committee 4; 
P.E. Assistant 2-4; Jr. Prom Committee; Jr. Moth- 
ers Tea Committee; Talent Show 3 



Page 179 — Seniors 




Seniors 

■ VICKIE KENDALL— French Club 1; COE 3, 
4. 

MICHAEL KENNEDY— National Honor Society 
3,4; Auditorium Technician 1-4; I.U. Honors Pro- 
gram 3 i 

VIRGINIA KENNEDY 

GARY KESTNER— Letterman's Club 2-4; Student 
Council 3; Baseball 1; Reserve Wrestling 1, Var- 
sity 2-4; Talent Show 3. 

■ BEVERLY KIDWELL— Knights Club 1 ; GAA 
1,2; Red Cross Club 1,2; Powderbowl 4; Human 
Relations Council 3; P. E. Assistant 3; JA 4. 
LOLITA KIDWELL— Bowling Club 3; Knights 
Club 1,2; GAA 1-3; P. E. Assistant 4; COE 4; JA 3; 
Messenger 2; Gymnastic Team 1-3. 

NANCY KING— GAA 1-4; Student Council 1; 
Freshman Cheerleader, Reserve 2,3; Varsity 4; 
Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 2-4; NASC 
Committee Chairman; Exploratory Teaching 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3,4; P. E. Assistant 4; Jr. Prom 
Committee; Jr. Mothers' Tea Committee; Home- 
coming Queen Candidate; Cindy Candidate 2. 
RICK KING— ROTC 1-4; Rifle Team 1-4, Captain 
3,4. 

■ DIANA KLENNERT— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 
2; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Committee 3; NASC Com- 
mittee 3; Exploratory Teaching 4; Academic Assis- 
tant 4; Jr. Prom Committee; Jr. Mothers' Tea Com- 
mittee; JA 3,4; Talent Show 3; Senior Constitution 
Committee; Tri-Hi-Y. 

MARY K. KOERS— Bowling Club 4; Knights Club 
1,2; FTA 2,3; GAA 1-4; Quill and Scroll 4; Spanish 
Club 2,3; Powderbowl 3; Lancer Staff 4; National 
Honor Society 3,4; Exploratory Teaching 4; Jr. 
Prom Committee; JA 3,4; "Sound of Music"; Tal- 
ent Show 3. 

STEVE KONCHINSKY— Chess Club 3,4; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer 4. 

THERESA KOPINSKI— Scecina High School 1,2; 
Knights of History 3. 



■ DON KRAEGE— Quill and Scroll 4; Student 
Council 4; Band 1,2; Freshman Football, Reserve 
2; Tennis 1-4; Accolade Staff 3, Sports Editor 4; 
National Honor Society 3,4. 

ROBERT KRAUCUNAS— Spanish Club 2,3; Con- 
cert Band 2-4; Marching Band 1,2; Freshman Bas- 
ketball; Reserve Football 3, Varsity 4; Freshman 
Tennis, Reserve 2,3; Senior Play; Audio-Visual 
Assistant 1-4. 

M. JEANNINE KREIDER— Bowling Club 2-4; 
FTA 1,2; Spanish Club 3,4; Exploratory Teaching 
4; National Honor Society 3,4. 
MIKE KRIENIK— National Forensic League 1-4, 
Vice-President 3; Student Council 2-4; Treasurer 
3, President 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Tennis 1,2; 
NASC Committee; Human Relations Council 3,4; 
Lancer Staff 4; "Flower Drum Song"; Arlingtones 



■ SHELLY LANCASTER— Knights Club 2; JA 
3,4. 

JACK LANE— Book Club 3,4; Science Club 4; Stu- 
dent Council 1; ROTC 1-4; Drill Team 1; Talent 
Show 3; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4; Varsity 4. 
TOM LANNAN— Knights of History 1-4; Letter- 
man s Club 4; National Forensic League 1-4; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Reserve Baseball, Varsity 4; Re- 
serve Track 3; Jr. Prom King Candidate; ROTC 
1-3, Color Guard Commander 2,3. 
DON LANTEIGNE— Quill and Scroll 4; Accolade 
Staff 4; Lancer Staff 3,4; ROTC 1,2. 




Page 180 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ ROBERT LAPORT— Band 1,3; Freshman 
Baseball; Freshman Cross Country; P . E. Assistant 
4; Messenger 3. 

SONDRA LARSON— Lady wood 1,2 
PATRICIA LEE— Bowling Club 1; Knights Club 
1-3; GAA 1-4; Red Cross Club 2,3; JA 3. 
JAMES STEVEN LEE— ROTC 1. 

■ BECKY LEEPER— Jr Mothers' Tea Commit- 
tee; Messenger 1-3. 

TERRY LEFEBER— Knights Club 1,3; French 
Club 1,2; GAA 1-4; FTA 1; Science Club 4; Stu- 
dent Council 3; Powderbowl 3; NASC Committee 
3; Jr. Prom Committee. 
RICHARD LEGNER— NASC Committee 3 
DAVID LEMASTER— Debate Club 3; National 
Forensic League 4; Thespians 4; Track 1,2,4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3,4, President 4; Senior Play; 
"Sound of Music"; Freshman Wrestling, Reserve 
2,3; Reserve Cross Country 1,2, Varsity 4; Bausch 
& Lomb Award 4; Quiz Team 4. 



■ LARRY LENK 

NORMAN LEONARD— German Club 2; Aca- 
demic Assistant 1,2; JA 2-4; ROTC 2-4; Drill Team 
2-4. 

JEFF LEWIS 

BONNIE LINDER— Knights Club 1-3; Powder- 
bowl 3; Jr. Mothers' Tea Committee. 

■ MARYLOU LINKOUS— Carroll High School 
1; Fairmont East High School 2; Lawrence Central 
3. 

ELAINE LITTERAL— Art Club 3,4; Knights Club 
1,2; Powderbowl 4; Spirit Committee 3; JA 3. 
MOLLIE LIVENGOOD— Knights Club 1; Red 
Cross Club 3; Student Council 2; Band 1; J A 3,4; 
Messenger 3; Academic Assistant 3. 
PAULA LOTHAMER— GAA 1; German Club 2; 
COE 4; Jr. Mothers' Tea Committee; ROTC Queen 
Candidate 3; ROTC Sponsor 3,4; "Sound of 
Music"; Messenger 2,3. 

■ RANDY LOWE— National Honor Society 4. 
CLARK LUCAS— Industrial Arts Club 1; Jr. Prom 
Committee; Auditorium Technician 1. 

BECKY MAGGIO— Spanish Club 3; Trebleaires 
4; JA 4; Senior Play; "Flower Drum Song"; Cas- 
sadaga Valley Central, New York 2. 
DENISE MARIETTA— Knights Club 1-4; FTA 4; 
GAA 1-4; Student Council 1-4; Freshman Cheer- 
leader, Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4, Captain 4; Powder- 
bowl 3; Spirit Committee 1-4; Exploratory Teach- 
ing 4; Jr. Prom Committee; Jr. Mothers' Tea Com- 
mittee; Talent Show 3,4; Messenger 1. 




Page 181 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ JOHN MARQUART— Concert Band 1-2; 
Marching Band 1,2; Pep Band 2,3. 

PATRICIA LEANN MARTIN— GAA 1; Tri-Hi-Y 
1; JA3.4. 

BRAD MASON— Science Club 3,4; Lancer Staff 

3,4; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Play. 

JON MASSEY— Freshman Football, Varsity 4; 

Intramural Basketball 1-3; Spirit Committee 1,2; 

Junior Prom Committee; ROTC 1,2; Talent Show 

2-4; Senior Colors Committee; Senior Constitution 

Committee. 

■ DEBRA McCANE— JA 3; Messenger 4; Li- 
brary Assistant 2. 

DENA MeCLAIN— Knights Club 1; Student Coun- 
cil 2,3; Spirit Committee 2,3; Lancer Staff 3; JA 
3; Talent Show 3; Intramural Volleyball 2. 
MERRY McCRACKEN— South Putnam High 
School 1-3. 

TERRY McCRACKEN— Concert Band 3; South 
Putnam High School 1-3. 





■ JEFF McDERMOTT— Chess Club 2; German 
Club 2; Science Club 3,4; Reserve Golf 1; Intra- 
mural Basketball 1,4; Academic Assistant 3; ROTC 
1-4; Messenger 1 ; ROTC Color Guard 3. 

michael Mcdowell 

FAYE McGEE— Girls Drill Team 4; JA 4. 
CHARLES McGLACKEN 

■ JERI McGOWN 
DOROTHY McKINNEY 

STEVE McMANUS— Red Cross Club 3; Band 2; 
JA3. 

HOWARD McPEEK— Letterman's Club 4; Band 
1-3; Marching Band 1,2; Freshman Baseball, Re- 
serve; Varsity Football 3,4; Freshman Basketball; 
Reserve Track 2, Varsity 3; Intramural Basketball 
1,2; P.E. Assistant 3,4. 

■ GARY McWHIRTER 

SUSAN MEARA— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1,2; 
Student Council 1; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Commit- 
tee 3; COE 4; Junior Prom Committee; Talent 
Show 3; Messenger 1,2. 

ROBERT MESALAM— Letterman's Club 2-4, 
Vice-president 4; Student Council 1; FCA 1,2; Re- 
serve Baseball 1,2; Varsity 3,4; Freshman Football, 
Varsity 2-4, Captain 4; Freshman Basketball, Var- 
sity 3,4; National Honor Society. 
MIKE MESKILL 



Page 182 — Seniors 



■ 



Seniors 



■ STEVE MEYERS 

KATHY MICHAEL— French Club 2; GAA 1; Quill 
and Scroll 4; Powderbowl 3; Accolade Staff 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; COE 4. 
JEAN MILLER— GAA 1 ; COE 3,4 
STEVE MILLER— Chess Club 3,4; Knights of 
History 4; Math Club 2-4, Vice-president 4; Sci- 
ence Club 2-4; Tennis 2,3; Intramural Basketball 
2; Exploratory Teaching 4; National Honor Society 
4; Quiz Team 3,4. 

■ JACK MINTON 

PAULA MONDAY— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1,2; 
Powderbowl 3; P. E. Assistant 3; COE 4. 
MIKE MOONEYHAM— Reserve Football. 
MARK MORAN 

■ PAMELA MORELOCK— Knights of History 
3; Thespians 4; Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 2,3; 
Senior Play; "Flower Drum Song." 

DAN MORGAN— Industrial Arts Club 2; Red 
Cross Club 3; Student Council 2; ROTC 1-3, Color 
Guard. 

DAWN MOROKOFF— Knights Club 1,2; Golden- 
aires 3,4, Majorette 3,4; Student Council 1,3; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3,4; JA 3. 
RONALD MORRIS 





■ STEVE MORRISON 

NANCY MOSS— Art Club 1; NASC Committee 3; 
"King and I Production Crew; Health Clinic As- 
sistant 4; ASCRC3.4. 

DOUG MOTT— Industrial Arts Club 4, President 
4; Freshman Football; National Honor Society 4; 
Freshman Wrestling, Reserve 2; Future Architect 
and Draftsmen 3. 

MARY MUNCH— Book Club 2-4; Concert Choir 
4; Trebleaires 2,3; Arlingtones 4. 

■ JORGE A. MURILLO— Science Club 4; Span- 
ish Club 4; Intramural Basketball 4; Human Rela- 
tions Council 4; Talent Show 4; AFS Foreign Ex- 
change Student, Costa Rica 4 

LEANN MURPHY— Knights Club 1; Student 

Council 1,2; GAA 1; Messenger 1-3. 

PETE MURPHY— German Club 1-4, President 3 

Thespians 1; National Honor Society 3,4; J A 2,3 

Audio-Visual 1-4; Auditorium Technician 1-3 

Electronics Club 3, Secretary 4. 

MARY MURRELL 



Page 183 — Seniors 



^^^ 




Seniors 



■ GARY NANCE— Art Club 1; Industrial Arts 
Club 2-4, President; Student Council 2-4; NASC 
Committee; AFS4; Messenger 3. 

PATRICIA NEELEY— GAA 1 ; J A 2,3. 
TOM NICHOLLS— Intramural Basketball 3; Jr. 
Prom Committee; Charard High School 1,2. 
SUSETTE NICHOLSON— JA 3,4 

■ AGNES NICKELS 

THOMAS NICKLESON— Varsity Track 4; North 
Central High School 1,2. 

DONA CAPRICE ODOM— Band 1-4; Powderbowl 
3; National Honor Society 4. 

MARY ANNE OLSEN— Art Club 4; GAA 3,4; Or- 
chestra 3,4; Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Intra- 
mural Basketball; Powderbowl 3; National Honor 
Society; JA 3,4; "Sound of Music"; "Flower Drum 
Song"; Pep Band 4. 



■ LINDA OSBORN— French Club 3. 

JAY OSWALT— Bowling 2-4; Library Assistant 2. 

JON PARKER— Lancer Photographer 4. 

BILL PARKHURST— Science Club 1; P.E. Assis 

tant 3,4; Freshman Wrestling, Reserve Wrestling 

2,3. 

■ SANDRA PARRIS— Knights Club 3; Spanish 
Club 2; Messenger 3. 

WILLIAM PARRISH— Letterman's Club 1-4; Stu- 
dent Council 3,4; Varsity Golf 1-4; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 4; Lancer Staff 4; Little 500 3. 
FARRELL L. PATRICK— Boys Ensemble 1; 
ROTC1-4; Drill Team 1-4 

LARRY PATRICK— Student Council 4; Orchestra 
4; Concert Band 3,4; Marching Band 1; Freshman 
Football, Reserve Football 2, Varsity Football 4. 

■ PATRICIA PATTERSON— Shortridge High 
School. 

SANDY PEAK 

WILLA PENNYMAN— JA 4; Lancer Representa- 
tives^. 
JANET PERKINS— Book Club 3,4 




Page 184 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ CAROL PHILLIPS 
VALERIA GAYLE PICKERING 

JERRI PIERSON— Speech Team 3; National For- 
ensic League 3; Thespians 3; Talent Show 3. 
KATHRYN PIRTLE— Art Club 2; Bowling Club 1; 
Knights Club 1,2; JA 3,4; Health Careers Club 1,2 

■ RAYMOND POHLAND— Student Council 1 
Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Pep Band 2-4; 
Drum Major 3,4. 

TERESA POND— Bible Club 1, President 1, Red 
Cross Club 1; Knights Club 4; Concert Choir 4; 
Trebleaires 3; Messenger 1; Health Careers Club 
1. 

GARY PORTER— Camera Club 3; Audio-Visual 1 
ROXANNA PORTER— Knights Club 1; Student 
Council 2,3; Powderbowl 3; Exploratory Teaching 
4; Talent Show 3,4; Senior Constitution Commit- 
tee. 

■ BRAD POTTER— Intramural Basketball 2,3; 
National Honor Society 3,4; Junior Prom King Can- 
didate; "Cy Candidate 3; Talent Show 3. 

TED PRATHER 

BOBBI PROPES— Knights Club 1; COE 4; Junior 

Mothers Tea Committee; Messenger 3. 

JEFF PURVIS— National Forensic League 3,4; 

Quill and Scroll 3,4; Lancer Staff 2-4, Managing 

Editor 4; National Honor Society 4; Talent Show 

2-4. 



■ JOHN PYLE— Spanish Club 1; Freshman 
Baseball; Freshman Basketball; Reserve Golf 2; 
Intramural Basketball 2,3; Talent Show 2-4. 

AMY QUATE— Book Club 2,3; French Club 1,2; 
Secretary-treasurer 2; GAA 1-3; Knights of History 
1-3; Thespians 1-3; Band 1; Trebleaires 2; Powder- 
bowl 3; Lancer Staff 2; National Honor Society 4; 
JA 2,3; "My Fair Lady"; Quiz Team 3; Girls Gym- 
nastic Team 1,2. 

PAULA QUERY— Knights Club 1,2; Powderbowl 
3. 

SHERYL RADTKE— Science Club 3,4; National 
Forensic League 3,4; Thespians 1-4, Secretary 3, 
President 4; Band 1-4; Senior Play; "Sound of 
Music"; "Flower Drum Song"; Health Clinic As- 
sistant 3,4. 

■ DONNA RAINES— National Forensic League 
4; Thespians 4; Senior Play; "Flower Drum Song". 
ELIZABETH RALSTON— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 
2,3; Quill and Scroll 3,4, Treasurer 4; Science Club 
2-4; Student Council 4; Powderbowl 3; NASC Com- 
mittee; Accolade Staff 2-4, Underclass Editor 3, 
Academics Editor 4; National Honor Society 3,4; 
Senior Play; Journalism Workshop, University of 
Iowa 4. 

JO LYNN RAMEY— Knights Club 2; French Club 
4; Red Cross Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Junior Mothers' 
Tea Committee 3; JA 3,4. 

DALE RANCK— National Honor Society 4; ROTC 
1-4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4. 




Page J85 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ JUDSONA RANDOLPH— Spanish Club 3,4; 
Messengers. 

DAN RATZ— Camera Club 2,3; Secretary, Treas- 
urer; Lancer Staff 3; ROTC 1-4; Audio-Visual As- 
sistant 1,2. 

BOB REBIC— Intramural Basketball; NASC Com- 
mittee; Stage Crew, "Sound of Music ; Talent 
Show 3; AFS Summer Housing. 
KATIE REED 

■ JUANITA REEDUS— Bowling Club 3; JA; 
Crispus Attucks High School 1,2. 

PAUL REIFEIS— Letterman's Club 2-4; Varsity 
Tennis 2-4; National Honor Society 3,4; Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes 3,4; Tennis City Champ 2. 
DAVE REINHARDT— Freshman Wrestling. 
WARREN REINHARDT 

■ BRUCE RENNEKAMP— Reserve Tennis 1,2; 
Varsity Tennis 3; Spirit Committee 3; Lancer Staff 
2,3; Jr. Prom Committee 

STACY REUTER— Knights Club 1; JA. 
SHANNON RHEA— Knights Club 4; Girls' Drill 
Team 4; JA 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4. 

STEVEN C. RIDER— Freshman Track; Reserve 
Wrestling 1-3. 





■ BETTY RIDING— JA 

VALERIE RIGSBEE— Art Club 3; GAA 2; Spanish 
Club 1-3; Student Council 4; Lancer Staff 2; COE 
4; AFS 3; Messenger 2,3. 

CAROL RILEY— Knights Club 2; GAA 3; Powder- 
bowl 3; Spirit Committee 3. 

DENNIS RILEY— Intramural Basketball 4; Little 
500 3. 

■ TERRY ROBERSON— Bowling Club 4; Choir 
4; Boys Ensemble 3; ROTC 2-4; AFS 2,3. 
KAREN ROLLER— Art Club 2; Knights Club 1-2; 
JA 3; ROTC sponsor 3; AFS 3; Future Nurses Club 
1,2; Health Careers Club 3. 

PATSY ROSS— Knights Club 2; GAA 3,4; German 
Club 2; Quill and Scroll 4; Powderbowl 3,4; Lancer 
Staff 4; National Honor Society 3,4, Treasurer 4; 
NCTE Nominee 3. 

BOB ROSSETTER— Bowling Club 4; Intramural 
Basketball 1-3. 



Page 186 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ GEOFF ROUT— Letterman's Club 3,4; Foot- 
ball 2-4; Basketball 1 ; Track 2-4; Talent Show 3,4. 
STEVE ROUT— Bowling Club 3; French Club 1,2; 
Red Cross Club 1; Student Council 1,2; ROTC 1; 
Intramural Basketball 1-3; Talent Show 3,4. 
DONNA ROZZEL— Knights Club 2,3; Exploratory 
Teaching 4. 

BEVERLY RYBA— Knights Club 1,2. 

■ MARSHA SAGE 
CAROLYN SALYER 
STACEY SANDERS 

PAULA SAUER— Art Club 2,3; Bowling Club 1,2; 
French Club 1 ; FTA 3; National Honor Society 4. 





■ SIGRID SAUTER— Knights Club 1,2; Concert 
Choir 4; Trebleaires 2,3; Powderbowl 3,4; JA 3. 
BECKY SAYRE— Knights Club 1; National Honor 
Society 3,4. 

ROLAND SCHLOOT 
GARY SCHMIDT 

■ DAVID SCHOORMAN— Book Club 4; Stu- 
dent Council 4; Track 4; ROTC 4; AFS Foreign 
Exchange Student, Ceylon. 

KRIS SCHUESLER— GAA 1; Thespians 1-4; Sen- 
ior Play; "Flower Drum Song 

KURT SCHWOMEYER— Art Club 2,3; Track 1; 
Accolade Staff 4; ROTC 1. 

MICHAEL SCOTT— National Forensic League 
3,4; Thespians 3,4; "Sound of Music"; "Flower 
Drum Song"; Thespian Play 3,4; Audio-Visual 3,4; 
JA3. 

■ DAVE SEARLES— Marching Band 2-4; JA 3. 
DEBBIE SEAY— Art Club 1,2; Knights Club 1-3; 
GAA 1-3; Red Cross Club 1; Student Council 3; 
Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 1,2; NASC 
Committee; Stage Crew, Musicals; JA 3. 

ALICE SERMERSHEIM— Knights Club 1-4; 
French Club 1; GAA 2,3; Goldenaires 3,4; Student 
Council 2-4; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 3; 
NASC Committee Chairman 3; Exploratory Teach- 
ing 4; National Honor Society 4; JA 3; Accolade 
Representative 3; Lancer Representatives. 
JIM SEXTON— Art Club 2-4 ; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1-3; NASC Committee. 



Page 187 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ NORMAN SHADDY— ROTC 1,2; Drill Team 
1,3. 

ROXIE SHANNON— Knights Club 1,2; FTA 2; 

Trebleaires 3,4; Exploratory Teaching 4; National 

Honor Society 4. 

STEVE SHERWOOD 

SANDY SHOEMAKER— Knights Club 1,2; Red 

Cross Club 1,2; Spanish Club 1,2; Trebleaires 3; 

JA 4; Messenger 3; Health Careers Club 1,2. 

■ SANDRA SHORTER— Knights Club 1,2; 
Trebleaires 3,4. 

JOAN SIRLEY— Knights Club 1; Goldenaires 2,3; 
Concert Choir 3,4; Trebleaires 2; Arlingtones 4; 
"My Fair Lady ; "Sound of Music ; Talent Show 
2-4. 

MARLEEN SILVER— Knights Club 1; Science 
Club 3; JA 3,4; Talent Show 3; Student Council 
Alternate 1; Accolade Staff 3. 
SHARON SIMPSON 

■ JEANIE SIMS— Spanish Club 1-4, Vice- 
president 3,4; Powderbowl 3; NASC Committee 3; 
Exploratory Teaching 4; National Honor Society 
3,4; Academic Assistant 4; JA 3,4; Homecoming 
Queen Candidate. 

SHARON SINDERS— Orchestra 3; Concert Band 
2-4. 

PAMELA SLAGLE— Knights of History 3; Math 
Club 1; Messenger 3. 

PHIL SMITH— Industrial Arts Club 3, Vice- 
president; Varsity Football 4. 



■ STEVE SMITH— Letterman's Club 2-4; Re- 
serve Tennis 1, Varsity 2-4; National Honor Soci- 
ety 3,4; I.U. Honors Program 3; FCA 3 

ED SNYDER— Student Council 3,4; Reserve Base- 
ball; Reserve Basketball; Intramural Basketball 2; 
JA 3; Talent Show 3. 

STEVE SOUTHGATE— Intramural Basketball 3,4; 
Messenger 1. 
SANDRA SPURR 

■ SUZANNE STANLEY— Knights Club 1,2; 
FTA 1; GAA 1; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 
1,2; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Committee 3; JA 3; 
Talent Show 4; Messenger 1,2. 

JEFF STEARNS— Letterman's Club 3,4; Quill 
and Scroll 4; Reserve Football 2, Varsity 3,4; Re- 
serve Basketball 2; Varsity Track 2,4; Lancer Staff 
4; Reserve Wrestling 3, Varsity 4. 
MARK STEPHENS— Letterman's Club 3,4; Re- 
serve Track; Varsity 2-4; Intramural Basketball 4; 
Accolade Staff 4; Lancer Staff 4; Cross Country 1, 
Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4. 
DANIEL JOSEPH STERN 




Page 188 — Seniors 




Seniors 



■ DIANE STEVENS— French Club 3; Knights 
of History 3. 

MARK STEVENS— Letterman's Club 3,4; Red 
Cross Club 3; Freshman Baseball, Reserve 2; 
Freshman Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4; Fresh- 
man Basketball; Track 1; Intramural Basketball 2; 
P.E. Assistant 3,4; Jr. Prom King Candidate, JA 3. 
PAM STEVENS— Knights Club 1,3; FTA 4; Ex- 
ploratory Teaching 4; JA 3,4; Senior Play 4; Tri- 
Hi-Y3,4, Treasurer 3. 
TONY STEWART— ROTC 1 

■ JIM STONECIPHER— Letterman's Club 3,4; 
Student Council 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Boys En- 
semble 1; Freshman Baseball, Reserve 2, Varsity 
4; Freshman Basketball, Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4; 
NASC Committee; Talent Show. 

JOHN STOUGHTON— Concert Choir 2-4; Boys 
Ensemble 1. 

LLOYD STOUT— JA 3,4 

JANICE STRICKER— Red Cross Club 2,3; Nation- 
al Honor Society 4; AFS 3 



■ J. PHILLIP STRINGER— Exploratory Teach- 
ing 4. 

JONI STRONG— Knights Club 1; GAA 1-3, Treas- 
urer 3; Goldenaires 2,3, Pennants 3; P.E. Assistant 
3; Powderbowl 3; Talent Show 3. 
CHARLES STUCKEY— Chess Club 1; Letterman's 
Club 4; Reserve Football 3, Varsity 4; Intramural 
Basketball 3,4; P.E. Assistant 4; Reserve Wrestling 
3. 

GLENN SWISHER— Industrial Arts 4; Science 
Club 2; ROTC 2,3; Messenger 2 

■ MIKE SYLVESTER— Orchestra 1-4; Band 1- 
4; Arlingtones Music Accompanist 1-4; "King and 
I"; "My Fair Lady ; "Sound of Music"; "Flower 
Drum Song"; Talent Show 2-4. 

RONALD TABAK— Band 2-4; Marching Band 2; 
Talent Show 3. 
DON TALBOT 

NATALIE TARTER— Knights Club 1,2; Golden- 
aires 3,4; P.E. Assistant 3,4; "Sound of Music." 

■ REBECCA TAYLOR— Knights Club 14 
Goldenaires 2,4, Pennants 4; Student Council 3 
Orchestra 2-4; Concert Choir 4; Trebleaires 2 
Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit Committee 3,4; NASC 
Committee 3; National Honor Society 3,4; Aca- 
demic Assistant 4; Jr. Prom Committee; JA 2-4; 
"My Fair Lady"; Tri-Hi-Y 1. 

ROBERT TAYLOR 

SHARON ANN TAYLOR— GAA 1,2; Goldenaires 
4; Latin Club 2; Student Council 2,3; Orchestra 
1-4; Concert Choir 3,4; Trebleaires 2; Powderbowl 
4; National Honor Society 3,4; "King and I"; "My 
Fair Lady"; "Sound of Music ; "Flower Drum 
Song"; Talent Show 4; Arlingtones 4; All-City 
Orchestra 1-4; All-State Orchestra 1-4; JA 2,3. 
SUSAN TAYLOR— Bible Club 4; Book Club 1-4; 
Science Club 4. 




Page 189 — Seniors 



Seniors 

■ SALLY TEGARDEN— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 
1-4, Treasurer 4; Goldenaires 3,4, Pennants 4; 
Color Guard 4; Student Council 1,2,4; Talent Show 
3; National Honor Society 3,4; Spirit Committee 4; 
Exploratory teaching 4. 

GARY TEWMEY— Talent Show 3; Messenger. 
CECIL THOMPSON— Industrial Arts 1-4; Spanish 
Club 1,2; ROTC 1-4 

GARY THOMPSON— Letterman's Club 4; Varsity 
Baseball 3,4; ROTC 1,2. 

■ GLORIA THOMPSON— Style Show 1-3 
RICHARD THOMPSON— Book Club 3; Chess 
Club 3,4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Math Club 
2; NASC Committee; JA 2-4; ROTC 1-4; Drill 
Team 1-4. 

DON THRASHER— Letterman's Club 3,4; Quill 
and Scroll 3,4; Student Council 2,3; Band 1-4; 
Marching Band 1; Varsity Football 3,4; Freshman 
Reserve Basketball; Varsity Track 3,4; NASC Com- 
mittee; Lancer Staff 2-4; FCA 2-4. 
LEWIS TICHY— Chess Club 4; German Club 1; 
Math Club 3,4; Red Cross Club 1; Science Club 
1-4; Student Council 1; Track 1,3. 





■ JUDY TIPTON— Knights Club 1,2; FTA 1-3, 
Treasurer 2, President 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Thes- 
pians 2-4; Orchestra 4; Band 1-4; Choir 3,4; Pow- 
derbowl 3; NASC Committee 4; Accolade Staff 3,4, 
Business Manager 4; National Honor Society 3,4; 
Senior Play 4; "Sound of Music "; Talent Show 3,4. 
DIANE TOLLIVER— Knights Club 1-4; Golden- 
aires 2-4, Pennants 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Spirit 
Committee 3,4; NASC Committee; Lancer Staff 
3,4, Feature Editor 4; JA 3; Jr. Prom Committee; 
Jr. Mother's Tea Committee. 

BRUCE TOVSKY— Art Club 1-3; Chess Club 1-3; 
Thespians 1,2; Lancer Staff 1-3; JA 3; Camera 
Club 1-3, Vice-President; Art Assistant 4. 
SHARON ANN TRANTER— GAA; Trebleaires 2, 
3; JA; Senior Play; Messenger 1-4. 

■ CINDY TROHA— Howe High School 1; Na- 
tional Honor Society 4; Trebleaires 3; JA 3; Senior 
Constitution Committee. 

STEVE TRULOCK— National Forensic League 2; 
Thespians 2,3; Boys Ensemble; "My Fair Lady"; 
"Sound of Music . 
PAMELA JEANNE TUCKER 
RICHARD TURLEY 

■ MARGARET TURNER— Knights Club 1,2; 
GAA 1,2; Spirit Committee 2,3; Messenger 1. 
STEVE TURNER 

KIMBERELY UPDIKE 
KAY UPSON 



Page 190 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ ANNICE LOUISE VANCE 

EVAN VAUGHAN— Science Club 1; Student 
Council 1; Football 1,2; Wrestling 1-2; JA 3; Mes- 
sengers. 

LORETTA VAWTER— Future Teachers Club 1. 
SUSAN DIANE VERRILL— Knights Club 1; Span- 
ish Club 1-3; Student Council 1; Choir 4; Treble- 
aires 2,3; JA 3; Senior Play; Girls Rifle Team 4. 

■ STEVE VITZ— Boys Ensemble 1; Freshman 
Baseball; Intramural Basketball 2; Talent Show 3. 
PHILIP VOGELGESANG— Letterman s Club 3,4; 
Student Council 1-4, Cabinet 2-4, Vice-President 4; 
Varsity Football 4; Reserve Basketball 2,3; Varsity 
Tennis 2-4; NASC Committee; Senior Class 2nd 
Vice President; National Honor Society 3,4, Vice- 
President 4; I.U. Leadership Workshop 3. 
FRANK WALLACE— Letterman's Club 4; Varsity 
Football 3,4; NASC Committee; JA 2. 
MARK WALKER 

■ DEBBIE WALTHER— Knights Club 1; Pow- 
derbowl4;COE4; JA2.3. 

DOUG WAMSER— Bowling Club 1-3; Audio Vis- 
ual Assistant. 

DEBRA JEAN WARE— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 3; 
Intramural Basketball 3; Powderbowl 3; Messen- 
ger 4. 

; SUSIE WASNIDGE— GAA 1-3; Powderbowl 3,4; 
JA4. 





■ ELIZABETH WATFORD 

KAREN WEAVER— Knights Club 1; French Club 
1 ; Band 1-3; Choir 2-4; "Flower Drum Song". 
JENNIE WEBER— Knights Club 3; Spirit Com- 
mittee 2; COE 4; JA 2,3; Messenger 1-3. 
JANE WELSH— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1,2; Spirit 
Committee 3; NASC Committee 3; Human Rela- 
tions Council 2; Jr. Prom Committee; Talent Show 
3,4. 

■ DAVID WESTON— Band 1-4; Marching Band 
1-3; Pep Band 1-4. 

SALLY WHALEY— Thespians 4; Band 4; Senior 

Play; " Flower Drum Song 

DOUGLAS WHEELER— French Club 3; Band 1- 

4; ROTC 1-4; Rifle Team 3,4 

SUSAN WHEELER— Knights Club 1,2; GAA 1,2; 

Student Council 2,3,4; Spirit Committee 1-3; NASC 

Committee; Jr. Mother s Tea Committee; Talent 

Show 3; Messenger 2. 



Page 191 — Seniors 




Seniors 

■ CARL WHITE— Bowling Club; Industrial 
Arts Club 1,2; P. E. Assistant 3,4. 

CRAIG WHITE— Bowling Club; Freshman Foot- 
ball. 

JACQUIE WHITE— Knights Club 1,2; Student 
Council 2,3; Talent Show 3; Powderbowl 3,4; Mes- 
senger. 

KEN WHITE— Letterman's Club 4; Varsity Foot- 
ball 3,4, Co-captain; Messenger. 

■ ROBERT WHITE— Freshman Football; Re- 
serve Cross Country; Freshman, Reserve Wres- 
tling. 

LISA WICHSER— Art Club, Secretary-Treasurer; 
Book Club 4; Knights Club 1,2; Goldenaires 3,4, 
Pennants 4; Student Council 1-4, Cabinet 3,4; 
Concert Choir 4; Powderbowl 3; NASC Commit- 
tee; National Honor Society 3,4; JA 2,3; Senior 
Play; AFS Exchange Student, Malaysia 3; NCCJ 
Workshop. 

LANCE WICKLIFF— Orchestra 2-4; Band 1-4; 
Marching Band 1-3; Exploratory Teaching 4; JA 
3; ROTC 1-4; Drill Team 1,2; "Sound of Music"; 
"Flower Drum Song. 
ROBERT WILKES 



■ CAROL WILKINS— Knights Club 2; FTA 2; 
GAA3; Spanish Club 1; Spirit Committee 3; J A. 
DENNIS WILLIAMS— Bowling Club 2-4; ROTC 
1-2. 

HOLLY WILLIAMS— Knights Club 2; GAA 1-4; 
Talent Show 3. 
MARGARET WILLIAMS 

■ ROY WILLMAN— Book Club 1,2, President 2; 
Knights of History 1,2; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Acco- 
lade Staff 2-4, Managing Editor 4, Head Photog- 
rapher 3,4; Lancer Staff 2,3; Talent Show 3; JA 
2; Camera Club, Vice-President; I.U. Journalism 
Workshop 3,4 

LARRY WILSON 

SUSAN WILSON 

PHIL WOODARD— Concert Band 1-3; Marching 

Band 1-3; "Sound of Music"; "My Fair Lady"; 

Pep Band 1-3. 

■ BOB WORL— Student Council 1-4; Baseball 
1; Football 1,2,4; Intramural Basketball 1,2; Spirit 
Committee 3,4; P.E. Assistant 2,3; Talent Show 3, 
4; Senior Constitution Committee. 

DEBBIE WRIGHT— Knights Club 2; Student 
Council 3; Powderbowl 3; Spirit Committee 3; Tal- 
ent Show 3 

DAN YOUNG— Varsity Track 1; Freshman Cross 
Country. 

SUSAN YOUNT— Knights Club 1,2; Quill and 
Scroll 4; Accolade Staff, Copy Editor 4; Intramural 
Volleyball 2; Senior Colors Committee; Honey 
Creek High School, Terre Haute 3; National Hon- 
or Society 4. 




Page 192 — Seniors 



Seniors 



■ LAURA ZIEGLER— Knights Club 1; GAA 2,3; Powderbowl 3,4; Spirit 
Committee 2,3; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Mothers' Tea Committee. 
LARRY ZIMPLEMAN 
DAVID ZORNE— Intramural Basketball 1-3; P.E. Assistant 2,3; ROTC 2. 

Junior Prom Queen and King Candidates: (row one, left to right) Christy 
Clark, Debbie Bennett, Janey Baskett, Stacey Sanders, Katie Hall, (row two) 
Pat Holmes, Skip Fisher, Joe Bennett, Brad Potter, Ken Finn. Stacey Sanders 
and Brad Potter reigned. 





Camera Shy Seniors 



DARCY WAYNE ABBOTT 

KAREN ALLEN— Crispus Attucks High School. 

KATHLEEN ANDERSON 

LU ANN ANDREWS— COE 4; St. Agnes Academy 

MARY ARMSTRONG 

JOHN BAUERLE 

DIANE BAXTER 

CARROLL BOFFING 

PATRICK BONFILS 

JESSE BRATTON 

KAREN BRUCE 

CAROLE BRUTON— Powderbowl 3; National 

Honor Society 3,4. 

DEVISE BRUTON 

LAVERN BRYANT 

SUSAN CAVEY 

LARRY COFFMAN— Talent Show 1 

EDMOND DAVIS— Reserve Basketball; Varsity 

Track; Human Relations Council; JA. 

THOMAS DAVIS— FTA 

PAUL DE WITTE 

DONITA DONOVAN 

HOWARD EVANS 

MICHAEL FLECK 

PATRICIA FREEMAN 

FRED GLASS 

FRANK GOSS 

LEROY HAMPTON 

GERALD HATCHER 



KALVIN LESTER HEADY 

TYRONE HENRY— Letterman's Club; Varsity 
Football; Wrestling. 
THERESA HILL 
RICHARD HOBSON 
BRADLEY HUBLER 

STEPHEN HYDE— National Honor Society 4; 
Book Club 1,2; French Club 1,2; Lancer Staff 2,3; 
NMSQT Semi-Finalist. 
VALERIE JENNINGS 

LACY JOHNSON— Letterman's Club 3,4; Fresh- 
man Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3,4; Reserve Bas- 
ketball; Intramural Basketball 3,4; Human Rela- 
tions Council 3,4; P.E. Assistant 3,4; Messenger 2-4. 
CHARLES JOHNSON 
TERRY MORRIS JOHNSON 
ROSE MARIE JONES 
BERT KLEPPER 
THOMAS KNIPE— ROTC 1,2. 
JOHN LANDY 
JAMES LANGSFORD 
KEVIN MADDOX 

SUSAN MARTEN— Knights Club 1; Spanish Club 
1-3; Thespians 4; JA 3. 

CAROL MASON— Orchestra 1,2; COE 4; JA 3. 
RANDY MILLER 
RONALD MOCK— Reserve Track. 
TODD BENNETT MOORE 
JAMES PATTERSON 



Club; Base- 
Basketball; 



ROBERT PETTIFORD— Varsity Football 4; AFS 
4; Messenger 3. 
RONALD POLSTER 
MARCIA PURKEY 
MICHAEL REASON— Letterman's 
ball; Football; Track; Intramural 
ROTC; Drill Team; Messenger. 
STEVEN ROBERTSON 
GLEN RUSH— ROTC 1-4; Talent Show 4. 
PAMELA SAPP 
JACKIE SCHORN 
GARY ALLAN SCOTT 

ROBIN SEARCEY— Student Council Alternate. 
MARSHA STEVENS 
RICHARD STOTTS 
PATRICIA THOMPSON 
RHONDA WEST 
ROBERT WAYNE WHITE 
JAN WHITELAW 

DONNA WILLIAMS— Knights Club; GAA; Stu- 
dent Council, Cabinet; Powderbowl; NASC Com- 
mittee; Talent Show. 

PEARLIE MAE WILLIAMS— Concert Choir 3,4 
FRANK WILMOTH— Bowling Club 3; ROTC 1-3, 
Mini-Drill Team 1-3. 
DAMON WILSON 
SCOTT WOODWORTH 
THOMAS YEAGLEY 



Page 193 — Seniors 



Graduation— 



A time of joy in knowing that 
an important goal has been 
reached. 

For many, the beginning of 
a new career and possibly a new 
family. 

For others, further learning — 
some on a college campus, some 
on a battlefield in Southeast 
Asia. 

Whatever the goal, the past 
four years have had the same 
effect on all of us. They have wit- 
nessed the greatest change many 
will ever encounter — the change 
from a child into a young adult. 

As freshmen, we entered the 



^SW 



world of hurrying to get to class 
on time and last minute cram- 



ming for final exams, often con- 
fused in the midst of it all. 

As sophomores, we learned 
better how to fit into this world, 
and as juniors, we looked forward 
to being seniors and the leaders 
of our school. 

And the senior year — the most 
important of the four — when we 
came to the full realization that 
in a few short months we would 
be leaving a part of our lives 
behind us, shedding our adoles- 
cence for the raiments of adults 
and for the adult world beyond. 





Page 194 — Senior Closing 




Page 195 — Senior Closing 



Seniors Ponder Problems, Plan Purchases 




Mr. Bill Ehrich poses senior Audra Irving to obtain that perfect angle. Bill Ehrich Studio is located at 320 S. Rangeline Rd. Carmel, phone 846-5309. 



Page 196 — Senior Ads 



Only three trips to Bill Ehrich Studio 
can capture the most important mo- 
ments of your life. Serving a discrimina- 
ting clientele for over twenty-five years, 
Bill Ehrich recaptures your Senior year, 
graduation, and your wedding. 

A car for graduation? It's not impossi- 
ble. Since it's probably your first big re- 
sponsibility, trust G. G. Fisher Garage to 
adjust all mechanical adjustments, major 
or minor. You're heading for better 
things and G. G. Fisher makes sure you 
get there. 

Now that you're a Senior, you will 
probably catch yourself contemplating 
about your future. Whether you have 
marriage plans or just want to live alone 
or with friends, Falender and Ludlow 
can help you locate the house, new or 
used, complying with your needs and 
desires. 

After twelve years of school, you will 
probably know what preventative medi- 
cine can do. If you have any doubts 
about the electrical wiring in your 
home, consult Carter-Koetrge Electri- 
cians. That kind of preventive medicine 
can only help. 




cw.c 

COHMCMS 

211$ N. RfTTER 
INDIANAPOL'S 




After examining "the tools of their trade" Senior Kris Carter realizes the skills of the trained electrician. 
Carter-Koertge Electric Inc. is located at 2119 N. Ritter. Phone 356-0938. 




a& Lrwuu£ rrb.jAJM&i. 



&wtbe 




(left) Follow the suggestion of senior Bill Carr and soph Dan Ashcraft, visit Fa- 
lender-Ludlow Realtors, with five conveniently located offices, (above) Senior Don 
Lanteigne does not fish for auto parts but goes to G. G. Fisher's Garage for the 
BEST. 1024 E. Market, 632-3541, 24 Hour Wrecker Service. 



Page 197 — Senior Ads 




Linda Herrington races to continue the "junior power" that prevailed at the annual powderbowl. 



Fi nally b ecorn^B^Tpperclass- 
menmnt khers of the cl 

72flapturll the r~ 
splayi 

the Warren Central football 



_re as the juniors plac~ 



FMlJfPlfPTtfRS'ftfMUaafl 



came griaaers in tne annual 
"Powder-bowl and upset t^ 



with a 28 — 14 victory. 

Performing experiments, 

1 .1 l . r i 



istry, along with remembering 
important U.S. history dates 
'"students a" 



... College b" 



aptitude tests in preparation 
for college entrance exams. 



with the annual Junior Mot.. 

igh- 

j 
hed 

isuciiuiiig step. 



to graduation. 





Class of 72 experiences 



Corky Abbott, Mike Abbott, 
James Acevedo, Diana Adams. 



Randy Adams, Nita Agnew, 
Mark Ahearn, Eric Alexander. 



Joyce Alexander, Tim Allison, 
Cherri Altman, Sherry Ander- 



Vickie Anderson, Devorah 
Appleton, JoAnn Arbuckle, 
Harry Argenbright. 




Page 198— Juniors 




first prom, shows ambitious spirit 



Rodney Arnett, Denise Arrigton, 
Micbaul Artis, Steve Auch, Delois 
Averett Melody Bagan, Beverly 
Bailey. 



Kenny Baker, Pat Baker, Paula 
Banta, Val Barbour, Debbie Bar- 
low, Grayson Barrett, Samuel 
Baxter, 



Bob Bearnan, Jeanette Beasley, 
Michael Beasley, Randy Beattey, 
Kandy Bell, Sherry Bennett, Val- 
arie Benton. 



Marty Bernett, Dave Berry, Deb- 
bie Berry, Sandy Berry, Beth Bib- 
ler, Steven Bigelow, Robert 
Braxton. 




Page 199 — Juniors 



- 




Juniors 



Michael Bishop, Steven Bishop, 
Pam Bivens, Cindy Black, Gregg 
Black, Randy Bland, Randy Bole. 



Rick Boothman, Jill Bower, Greg 
Biberdorf, Barbara Boyd, Fred 
Boyd, Karen Boyd, Mary Boyd. 



Morrie Brand, Lisa Breiden- 
baugh, Mark Brewer, David 
Broadnax, Sandy Brodhecker, 
Susie Brown, Jimmie Bryant. 



Patty Bryant, Vernan Bryant, 

Bambi Bullard, Keith Burnett, 

Linda Burp, Charles Burris, 
Cynthia Burris. 



Anne Burton, Eric Burton, Cindy 
Butche, Bev Butterfield, Jody 
Byers, Carl Cable, Rick Cagle. 



Brian Callahan, Ann Calvert, Val- 
erie Calvert, Jerry Campbell, 
William Campbell, Marcy Carl- 
ton, Charlene Carney. 



Claudette Carney, Paulette Car- 
ney, Joy Carpenter, Doug Carr, 
Robert Carroll, Mischelle Carter, 
Debbie Carver. 



Joe Cavanaugh, Bill Chaffin, An- 
dy Chaille, Dan'ny Cheak, Suzette 
Chenault, Don Chestnut, Vickie 
Christensen. 



Vickie Christianson, Karen Clark, 
Terri Clegg, Dean Clodfelter, 
Kathleen Clower, Karrell Coffey, 
Dave Coghill. 



Page 200 — Juniors 



Class of 72 



Nan Colbert, Bonnie Cole, Debor- 
ra Coleman, Lydia Coleman, 
Charlene Collins, Patricia Col- 
lins, Cathy Colson. 



Richard Combs, Cindy Conlin, 
Charles Conrad, Roxanne Cooley, 
Pam Cooney, Ron Cooper, Char- 
line Cooperwood. 



Gloria Copp, Teddy Cornett, 
Herbert Cosby, Mark Coutts, 
Mike Cowart, Michael Cox, Ritch- 
ie Crago. 



Denny Craig, Jeff Craig, Pamela 
Craig, Terry Craig, Stephen Craw- 
ford, Dana Crawley, Carole Crisci. ,\ 



Debbi Crisci, Joe Crites, Debbie 
Crosson, Harry Crouch, Debra 
Croup, Kay Crowder, Don Crowe. 



Jim Cunningham, Lisa Daniels, 
Herbie Davis, Jackie Davis, Shar- 
on Davis, Debbie Day, Robert De- 
Honiesto. 



Susie DeMougin, Donald Den- 
ny, Dave DeRox, Robin DeRox, 
Bill Detmer, Keith DeTrude, 
Jacqueline Dickerson. 



Arbredella Dillard, Errol Dingle, 
Denise Dinning, Debra Dooley, 
Connie Dorsey, Sylvia Dorsey, 
Sharon Dossey. 



Pam Dover, Steven Dozier, Bren- 
da Driver, Micky Drudge, Ronald 
Duncan, Joni Dunham, Robert 
Dunn. 




Page 201 — Juniors 




Juniors 



Sandra Dunphy, Becky Ecklund, 
Bob Edwards, Gary Edwards, 
Aldis Elberts, Beth Eller, Chuck 
Elliot. 



Michelle Ellis, Kerry C. England, 
Reggie Eubank, Robert Eubanks, 
Ruby Farrell, Diane Fasnacht, 
Cindy Fear. 



Deborah Federle, Jim Ferguson, 
Laura Ferguson, Jerry Flack, 
Rhonda Fleming, Jim Fleck, Bar- 
bara Fleshood. 



Susan Fine, Mike Fitzgerald, Jack 
Fobes, Ray Freeman, Gary Fryar, 
Karen Gale, Patti Gallup. 



Terri Garrett, Mark Garwood, 
Jodi Gehris, Nancy Giesking, Bill 
Gilbert, David Gilbert, Toni Gil- 
bert. 



Charles Gillard, Kevin Goetz, 
Linda Good, Dolores Goodman, 
Doretha Goodman, Gary Gorbett, 
Jana Gordon. 



Steve Gorsline, Kenneth Gouge, 
Richard Graham, Fred Grant, 
Barbara Graves, Joyce Green, 
Nancy Greene. 



Marianne Greenwood, Floyd 
Greeson, Gloria Grenwald, Dave 
Griffey, Carmalita Griffin, Dennis 
Griffin, Lori Grimmenstein. 



Chris Grinslade, Rick Grunert, 
Elizabeth Guajardo, Kevin Haag, 
Richard Haemmerle, Michael 
Haley, Bob Hall. 



Page 202 — Juniors 



Class of '72 



Science Club members observe a 
natural formation while spelunk- 
ing Sullivan Cave. 

Eric Hall, Gerald Hallett. 



Frederick Halter, Steve Ham. 



Ed Hamilton, Larry Hancock, 
Mike Hancock, John Harris, Robin 
Harris, Russ Harris, Wanda Har- 
ris. 



Patti Hastings, Carl Hatcher, 
Sheryl Hawkins, Debra Hayes, 
Dave Heacox, Susie Heady, Deb- 
orah Heeter. 



Donna Heck, Rick Heckman, 
Nancy Hellickson, Carl Helmick, 
Darrell Henderson, Tom Hender- 
son, Dan Henthorne. 



Mark Herman, Jeff Herndon, 
Linda Herrington, Cynthia Hill, 
Steve Hillan, Anita Himes, Mary 
Hinds. 



Mike Hittle, Doug Hobbs, Susie 
Hofmeister, Nathan Hogan, 
Carol Holdaway, Christi Holland, 
Scott Holloway. \ f 



Deborah Hopkins, Debi Hopper, 
Herbert Hopson, Yvonne Horn, 
Gary Horrall, Anita Horton, Linda 
Horton. * 



Charles Hotka, Jayne Hovarter, 
Sally Howard, William Howell, 
Leroy Hudson, Larry Huggins, 
Billy Hughes. 




Page 203 — Juniors 




Juniors 



Mike Hulse, Gene Hunt, Robert 
Hunt, Jay Hurst, Phyllis Hurt, 
Gerri Hutchison, Mike Hutchison, 



Mary Hutton, Rachel Irick, Wil- 
liam Israel, Gary Jackson, Jan 
Jackson, Jasmin Jackson, Kirk 
Jackson. 



Loretha Jackson, Steven Jackson, 
Suzie Jackson, Jan Jeffries, Pam 
Jessup, Jacqueline D. Jiles, Deb- 
bie Johns. 



Betty Johnson, Cheryl Johnson, 
Ginger Johnson, Richard Jone, 
Cheryl Jones, Debbie Jones, Lar- 
ry Jones. 



Mattie Jones, Scott Jones, Terre 
Jones, David Jordan, Pam Jordan, 
Anna Louise Kaiser, Donna Keck. 



Debbie Keithley, Frederick Kel- 
lerhals, Sharon Kelley, Katie 
Kennedy, Chuck Kerby, Jill Kid- 
well, Jeanne Kilgore. 



Alonzo King, Bud Kingston, Al- 
len Kirk, Pam Kissel, David Kit- 
coff, Cindy Kladden, Debbie 
Klenek 



Debbie Kline, Richard Klippel, 
Terri Knipe, Mike Koeppel, Brad- 
ley Krulce, Jo Kuebler, Randall 
Kuhl. 



Carolyn Lacey, Timothy Lael, 
Janet Lafara, Jimm Lamm, David 
Lancello, Libby Lane, Steve Lane. 



Class of 72 



Scott Langan, Mark Lanum, Susie 
Lawrence, Lorna Lee, Robert 
Lee, Vicki Lemons, Peter Lenk. 



Debbie Leverenz, Terri Lewis, 
Phyllis Linenberger, Delbert Lin- 
hart, Carolyn Lipp, Jan Light, 
Rebecca Linville. 



Bonnie Linxwiler, Carolyn Little, 
Don Lofton, Linda Long, Mike 
Ludlow, Randy Luke, Debbie 
Luster. 



Paul Mabry, Brenda Maggio, Ron- 
nie Mann, Alberta Marino, Car- 
olyn Marsh, Helen Martin, Sharon 
Martin. 



Margaret Martyniak, Richard 
Massy, Marcy Mathews, Edna 
Maull, Eric Maxey, Ron Mayes, 
Donna McAdams. 



Lana McAtte, Mona McCane, 
James McCarley, Glenn McClung, 
Cathy McCord, Sheila McCray, 
Chris McCurdy. 



Maria McDaniels, Cindy McDon- 
ald, Dave McDonald, Rick Mc- 
Donald, Rick McGill, Ric Mcln- 
tire, Ed McMichael. 



Dave McMurrer, Jerri McNeely, 
Bob McWhorter, Dave Mellor, 
June Meixner, John Meyer, Joan 
Miles. 



Becky Miller, Craig Mitchell, 

James Mitchell, Joe Mitchell, 

Doug Molin, Maxine Moncrief, 
Aundrea Moore. 




Page 205 — Juniors 




Juniors 



Margaret Moore, John Moore, 
Dorothy Morrow, Rodne Morton, 
John Munchel, Ray Muse, Cather- 
ine Myricks. 



Elsie Nannerson, Elaine Nav- 
ereth, Mary Ann Neely, LuAnn 
Newby, Morris Newkirk, Eric 
Nickleson, Cindy Nolan. 



Tom Oakes, Sandy O'Brien, Susie 
O'Brien, Cinny O'Brien, Dana 
O'Dell, Debbie Ogden, David 
Oliver. 



Debi Oliver, Rick Olsen, LuAnn 
O'Neil, Michael Orr, Dana Owen, 
Angela Pappas, Karen Parris. 



Jamie Parrish, Loretta Parrish, 
Randall Patrick, Ann Patterson, 
Denise Payne, Steve Peak, Patty 
Pearson. 



Bill Pease, Greg Pedigo, Bill Pem- 
berton, Debbie Perkins, Larry 
Pernell, Teddy Pettet, Ernest 
Petty. 



Bernard Phillips, Ron Phillips, 
Jeff Ping, Norville Pinner. 



Pamela Poindexter, Dave Polster, 
Wesley Pond, Mike Poulimas. 



Students greet friends while get- 
ting on their afternoon bus. 



Elaine Powell, Parry Powers, Pam 
Preston, Debbie Price. 



Class of 72 



Jyl Price, Lester Price, Terri 
Propes, Alfred Pryor, Kim Puck- 
ett, Carol Pulliam, Vicky Purvis. 



Robin Putterbaugh, Patricia 
Quigley, Vicky Rabourn, Bob 
Rahm, Darlene Randolph, Claud- 
ia Rankin, Jerry Rankin. 



Bill Rapalla, Georgia Rayner, Pat 
Reap, Ramona Reed, Rodney 
Reid, Dawn Rhem, Sandy Rhodes. 



Velma Richardson, Mike Riche- 
son, Ron Richey, Beth Ricketts, 
Morris Ridenour, Dee Riley, Sue 
Ritter. 



Wayne Ritter, Robert Rivero, 
Chris Roberts, Bruce Robinson, 
Edmond Robinson, Richard Rob- 
inson, Jeff Roe. 



Debbie Roeder, Lena Rogers, 
Brenda Rohloff, Carole Rohrer, 
Craig Romeril, Jose Roque, Cyn- 
thia Ross. 



Leslie Routt, Elizabeth Ruprecht, 
Robert Rusher, Bob Russell, Larry 
Russell, Rachel Rutledge, Mi- 
chael Ryan. 



Karen Ryza, Ray Saillant, Maria 
Saiz, Lesley Salmon, Cathy Sand- 
ers, Floyd Sanders, Howard Sat- 
terfield. 



Lawrence Savage, Diane Sawin, 
Linda Schimp, David Schulen- 
berg, Linda Scott, Nedra Scott, 
Robert Scott. 




Page 207— Juniors 




Juniors 



Rodney Scott, Steve Seamon, Toni 
Searcey, David Settle, David Set- 
tles, Brenda Shapland, Bill Shaver. 



Janet Shea, Betty Sheats, Rivienne 
Shedd, Rudolph Sherman, David 
Shields, Ken Shinkle, Beverly 
Sink. 



Bradley Smith, Ken Smith, Mary 
Smith, Steve Smith, Ron Smoot, 
Bertha Snow, Bob Solberg. 



Jeffery Sparks, Glenann Spaulding, 
Vicki Spear, Larry Spilbeler, Lar- 
ry Spoolstra, Beth Stalcup, Linda 
Staletovich. 



Betsy Stansburg, Michele Staton, 
Greg Stearns, Lou Ann Steele, 
Pam Stefanik, Debbie Stephens, 
Yvonna Stevens. 



Karen Stewart, Kim Stewart, Pen- 
ny Stibs, Cindy Stickle, Ronny 
Stinson, Dave Stoeppelwerth, 
Randy Stoughton. 



Kim Stout, Jack Straw, Patricia 
Street, Donna Strong, Pat Stroude, 
Karla Suding, Max Sumpter. 



Harry Sutton, Carol Taylor, Sher- 
ry Taylor, Barbara Tiemeyer, 
Pamela Thompson, Bill Thomas, 
Jim Thomas. 



Mike Thompson, Nancy Tingle, 
Gerald Towns, Dena Townsend, 
John Tranberg, Shirley Triplet, 
Darci Trump. 



Page 208 — Juniors 



Class of '72 



Roger Turk, Mance Tutt, Evelyn 
Tyson, Susan Vaughn, Adriaan 
Vermeeren, Lucy Villareal, Re- 
gina Vitolins. 



Robert Unger, Steve Updike, 
Scott Wagner, Mark Walls, Leslie 
Walsh, James Walters, Diane 
Walton. 



Janet Ware, Sharon Warrick, 
Marie Washington, Nuwanne 
Washington, Mike Watjen, Dar- 
rell Web, Dennis Weber. 



Doug Weber, Lois Weber, Vicki 
Weber, Brad Weddell, Sue Wei- 
shau, Lee Welton, Dave Wenzel. 



Debbie Wesley, Mike Wesling, 
Diane Wesner, Jeff Whetsel, 
James White, Beverly Whitney, 
Sue Whitaker. 



Les Wickliff, Terrie Wickins, Alex 
Williams, Dave Williams, Glad- 
den Williams, Kathy Williams, 
Lena Williams. 



Melinda Williams, Debbie Wil- 
son, Doug Wilson, Linda Wilson, 
Stuart Wilson, Cythia Winston, 
Jim Wood. 



John Wood, Cheryl Woods, Don 
Woods, Pam Woofter, Brenda 
Wright, Glen Yates, Don Young. 



Kathy Young, Rick Young, Alan 
Zaring, Mary Zartman, Don Zentz, 
Rick Zike, Janet Zoschke. 




Page 209 — Juniors 




Juniors bargain 
for better quality 



- 




Show her she's someone special at anytime with flowers from Flowertime. Junior Rodney Reid treats 
Freda Cardwell with a daisy corsage from the wide selection available at Flowertime, located con- 
veniently at 6110 E. 38th. Phone 545-3955. 



"By Good Service We Grow'' 
Northside Welding has been serving the Arlington area 
for thirty years. Mike Hancock, junior, appreciates the 
skills of the veteran welder. Northside Welding is located 
at 2901 E. 56th Street, 255-3987. 




You expect more from Standard . . . Alumni Lenard Beasley meets junior Dave Berry's expectations 
with quick, courteous service at Devington Standard Service Station, 4601 N. Arlington Ave. Call 
546-0858 for quick, efficient service. 



Your junior year includes your first 
formal dance, the Junior Prom. Make the 
most of it by patronizing quality mer- 
chants. 

He presents her with flowers confident- 
ly knowing that original corsages for 
every occasion are the pride of Flower 
Time. 

She adds the finishing touch to her 
formal wear with some shoes from Mar- 
tin's Bootery. Martin's has a great selec- 
tion of name brand shoes available. 

Before the prom, take her out to din- 
ner. Look for the place with great food 
with an atmosphere to match. Italian 
Gardens will meet your expectations. 

Those rough country roads on the 
>way to the post-prom picnic may damage 
the car. Take broken frames to North- 
side Welding where they are fully 
equipped to weld all metals. 

The prom is only the beginning. Next 
weekend take her to Hindel Bowling 
Lanes. It's a great way to follow up an 
unforgettable week. 




Juniors Melody Bagan and Ed Hamilton pause a moment to enjoy the unusual atmosphere that gives that 
extra touch to dining at Italian Gardens, conveniently located at 3930 N. Eaglewood. Italian Gardens in- 
sures a perfect evening with both excellent decor and superb tood. 




(Above) Patty O'Brien, alumni, shows a wide variety of shoes to a confused customer, junior 
Cinny O'Brien. At Martin's Bootery, 1029 N. Arlington Ave. 357-2321, it's almost impossible 
to decide which pair to buy. (Right) Junior Mark Brewer finds a game in the alley fun, but 
only if it's at Hindel's Bowling Lanes, located at 6833 Massachusetts Avenue, 545-1231. 





valuable part of Arlington s 



The reserv 




Dezelan s best season. 




Stressing their feeling of 



Sophomores socialize and unwind during their lunch hours in the atmosphere of the cafeteria. 




Tenth-graders return calm, 




Dozzle Adams, Ron Agnew, 
Jack Ahem, Pamela Allen. 



Lisa Allison, Cindy Alonzo, 
Jacqueline Alstott, Jim Altman. 



Carole Ambrose, Jeffrey 
Amonette, Harlan Anders, 
Debbie Anderson. 



Robyn Anderson, Karen Arch- 
ie, George Armstron, Vickie 
Armstrong. 




Page 212 — Sophomores 



1. 




iirg jmt outside the nucleus. Hie two ble with the light microscope. Close ex- 

inular bodies resulting from this di- animation will reveal that thev are dis- 

ion move apart as though each re- tinctly double. We now term each part 

lied the other. Thev finally oeeupy of a double chromosome a chromatid. 







(Above) Biology students study the different 
cell phases before continuing into the studies 
and dissections of a worm, a grasshopper, and 
fetal pig, 

(Left) Brian Mulhera quickly paces an oppo- 
nent for a number one position during one of 
the Cross Country meets. 
(Right) Sophomore girls perform in Golden- 
aires for their first year after being a member 
of cheerblock for one year. 




confident for last underclass step 



Dan Ashcraft, Jeff Baker, Scott 
Baker, Patty Ballentine, Pier 
Bandy, Marilyn Banks, Bochelle 
Banks. 



Don Barbee, George Barbour, 
Stephanie Barbour, Susan Barcus, 
Kyle Barnes, Vicki Barnhart, Pam 
Bast. 



Linda Bates, David Beasly, Den- 
iee Beasley, Ann Beavers, Cheri 
Beeler, Denise Bell, Gabi Bern- 
schneider. 



Corby Berry, Diane Berry, Rene 
Bishop, Cody Bixler, Keith Black, 
Joyce BlackwelJ, Tom Blyth. 




Page 213 — Sophomores 



m*h 




Sophomores 



Greg Blaesing, Marcia Blunt, 
Charles Board, Jean Boese, Fred 
Boneils, Sandra Boone, Tommy 
Bonsett. 



Scott Bourne, Vivian Bouye, 
Michael Bowles, Glenn Bowling, 
Albert Bowman, Christine Bow- 
man, Claudia Bowman. 



Debra Boyd, Sheila Boyd, Cathy 
Bradley, Danny Brand, Kerry 
Brand, Michael Brand, Michael 
Brandon. 



Doris Braxton, Ann Brewster, 
Ronald Bridgeforth, Stanley 
Bridgewater, Charles Briley, Dav- 
ey Brinegar, Rick Brinkers. 



Diana Brittain, John Brodhecker, 
Richard Broeking, Gloria Brook- 
ins, Kevin Brown, John Brown, 
Laurie Brown. 



Raymond Brown, Tony Brown, 
Venita Brown. 



Perfecting Industrial Arts Skills, 
Mark Dyer observes his plans. 



Brenda Brummett, Connie Bun- 
ning, Patricia Burden. 



Jay Burgess, LeAnn Butcher, Jen- 
ny Buzzard. 



Jerry Byrd, Kerry Callahan, Don 
Calvin. 



Page 214 — Sophomores 



Class of '73 



George Cain, Marietta Cangelosi, 
Fredda Cardwell, Richard Carl- 
son, Charles Carney, Dann Carr, 
Marty Carr. 



Susan Carr, Barbara Carson, 
Carolyn Cartwright, Michael 
Cartwright, Mark Catellier, Mark 
Carver, Bill Chambers. 



Steve Charleston, Wanda Chase, 
Linda Cheney, Bob Childs, Bob 
Christiansen, Theresa Christie, 
Connie Clayton. 



Janet Click, Becky Clymer, De- 
nise Cobb, Lisa Cochran, Mike 
Cochran, Sylvester Coleman, 
Deborah Collins. 



Ronald Collins, Charles Colson, 
Richard Combs, Anita Cones, 
John Conley, Randy Cooley, Tim 
Cooney. 



Roni Cooper, Tim Corman, Monte 
Coyle, Tony Crago, Katherine 
Crawford, Kristine Crawford, 
Laura Creech. 



Connie Crim, Mary Ann Crisci, 
Ron Crites, Bob Crow, Phil 
Dages, Steven Dall, Cheryl Dal- 
ley. 



Larry Daniel, Taylor Darrell, 
Denise Davis, Alan Davidson, 
Greg Davis, Phillip Davis, Kevin 
Day. 



Marcia Day, Ronald DeMougin, 
Debbie Denny, Sandy Denton, 
Susan deRox, Steve Dickinson, 
Augustine Dillard. 




A u 



Page 215 — Sophomores 




Sophomores 



Bruce Dixon, Dorothy Ann Dixon, 
Earl Dixon, Daniel Donaldson, 
Roy Dorsey, Leslie Dotts, Ronald 
Dowdell. 



Philip Dove, Robert D. Downey, 
Kimberlee Duncan, Dick Dunn, 
Sandy Dye, Mark Dyer, Roberta 
Earl. 



Diane Eaton, Gary Eaton, Bill Ed- 
wards, Tom Edwards, Carolyn 
Egenes, Daina Elberts, Alice El- 
lis. 



Michelle Ellis, Cindy Endsley, 
Jay Engh, Wendell Errin, Bernita 
Eubank, Gayle Evans, Terri 

Evans. 



Mack Eversole, Debbie Ewigle- 
ben, Carla Ewing, Cindy Farber, 
Marcia Favors, Marcia Ferger, 
Jane Ferguson. 



Jean Ferguson, Kathy Fisher, Her- 
man Fitzgerald, Mary Fleck, Les- 
ley Fleming, Virginia Fleming, 
Cheryl Flick. 



Gregory Flonnoy, Dale Flinn, Joe 
Flynn, Bob Fobes, Adelita Fon- 
seca, Janet Forbes, Deborah 
Fowler. 



Jay Frank, Darlene French, Kathy 
French, William French, Steve 
Furry, Cindy Gaffin, Treasa Gar- 
rett. 



Gary Gemmer, Garyl Gibson, 
Linda Gifford, Harold Gillespie, 
Karin Gilley, Lucind Goddard, 
Bob Goins. 



Page 216 — Sophomores 



Class of '73 



Patricia Golden, Beth Geammer, 
Leslie Graves, Debra Green, Den- 
ise Green, Glen Green, Wayne 
Green. 



Steve Greenwood, Joe Greeson, 
Alys Greig, Kenneth Griffin, 
Mike Gunyon, Andrea Hall, 
Cheryl Hall. 



Jim Hall, Melanie Hamilton, 
Carl Hammond, Michelle Han- 
cock, Cindy Hanes, Melody Han- 
kins, Debbie Hanley. 



Mark Hannah, Kathy Harbin, Art 
Harlan, Gloria Harris, Karen 
Harris, Mary Harris, Gary Har- 
rison. 



Michelle Harrison, Steven Hast- 
ings, Curtis Hatcher, Kevin Haw- 
kins, Candy Hazer, Debbie Head, 
Faith Head. 



Edward Heaston, Kim Heath, Bet- 
tiann Heckman, Kevin Heater, 
Cheryl Helmick, Craig Hender- 
son, Dane Henderson. 



Phillip Henry, Mike Hensley, 
Gary Herrington, Don Hey, Kevin 
Higgins, Kathy Hill, Kevin Hill- 
man. 



Garry Hiott, Nancy Hobbs, Larry 
Hodges, Jim Hoggatt, Debbie 
Hoke, Nancy Holden, Sandra 
Holiday 



Sandy Holka, Jack Hopson, Bren- 
da Hoosier, Gary Hoover, Terry 
Horrall, James Hotka, Denise 
House. 




Page 217 — Sophomores 




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IS? 
Kite 






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Sophomores 



Florendius Howard, Jenny How- 
ard, Robert Howard, Tim How- 
ard, Don Howell, Susan Howery, 
Vicki Hubbard. 



Larry Hudsons, Delvory Huff, 
Kevin Huges, Tommie Huges, 
Jonathan Hull, Mark Hullmark, 
Randall Humphrey. 



Marsha Hungerford, Ronald 
Hunt, Margaret Hutchinson, 
Sheila Hutchinson, Paula Hyde, 
Ann Ikawa, Edward Irving. 



LeAnn Jackson, Phillip Jackson, 
Sherri Jackson, Vince Jackson, 
Ann Jacobs, John Jacobson, Gloria 
Jahrson. 



Gregory James, Janice Jardan, 
Sharmie Jarrett, Jeff Jefferson, 
Eugene Jenkins, Mark Jenkins, 
Denise Jensen. 



Danny Jeremiah, Steve Joanson, 
Kristin Johannessen, Bryan John- 
son, Cody Johnson, Diane John- 
son, Melony Johnson 



Stephen Johnson, Bob Johnston, 
Brett Johson, Avin Jones, Daryl 
Jones, Jacki Jones, Marion Jones. 



Michael Joi:es, Michael Jones, 
Rodney Jones, William Jones, 
William Jones, Debbie Jung, Greg 
Karnes. 



Vikki Keener, Luanne Keithley, 
RoxAnne Keithley, Susan Keithly, 
Sharon Kelly, Bill Kennedy. 



Page 218 — Sophomores 



Class of '73 



Elizabeth Kennedy, Jay Kennedy, 
Micheal Kennedy, 



Library facilities supplement 
studies and aid in preparation. 



Frances Kenrick, Reba June Kidd, 
Joe Kidwell 



Rick Kidwell, Evalyn Kincy, Deb- 
ora Kinsey 



Mike Kirk, Richard Kitchen, Jeff 
Kladden 



Jim Knight, Dave Koeppel, John 
Koors, Barbara Kopinski, Ray- 
mond Kraemer, Charles Lacey, 
Duane Land 



Jim Land, Cindy Lanum, Betty 
Lanteigne, Janice Larkin, Fay 
Larson, Joe Laughlin, John Lauth 



Cathy Lawrence, Gloria Law- 
rence, Johnis Lawrence, Ron Laz- 
er, Madeline Leavel, Kathy Lee, 
Sharon Lennon 



Diane Lewis, David Lewis, Deb- 
bie Lewis, Rodney Lewis, Phillip 
Littrell, Evelyn Lockhart, Lor- 
etta Logan 



Steve Lucas, Glenda Lumpkin, 
Marketa Lunford, Audrey Luster, 
Terry Lunn, Kathy Lyons, Gail 
Madison 




Page 219 — Sophomores 




Sophomores 



William Mahurin, Fred Malone, 

Debbie Marietta, Kathy Marlatt, 

Andrew Martin, David Marten, 
Janiece Martin. 



Denise Mason, Jim Massel, Kim 
Matthews, Steve Mayerhoefer, 
Becky Mays, Carol Malone, Randy 
Manning. 



Susan McAlister, Wilifred McCar- 
ley, Winfred McCarley, Mariel 
McCloskey, Cheryl McCracken, 
Poppy McCullough, Robbie 
McDowell. 



Tim McEdwards, Rebecca Mc- 
Gowin, Otto McGee, Michael Mc- 
Kee, Jacob McKinney, Mary Mc- 
Kinney, Stephen McNally. 



Linda McWorter, Karen Mellor, 
Ricky Merciee, Linda Mesalam, 
Carey Messick, Kathy Meyer, 
Mary Meyer. 



Deborah Middleton, Bruce Miller, 
Christine Miller, Donald Miller, 
Irene Miller, Lynn Miller, Man- 
fred Miller. 



Patty Miller, Robert Miller, Vicki 
Miles, Karen Mitchel, Keith 
Mitchell, Mary Mitchell, Scott 
Mitchum. 



Kent Morrison, Karl Moorhead, 
Kathy Morrow, Mary Moore, 
Frank Morris, Bruce Mosier, Re- 
becca Moore. 



Tony Moore, Melanie Moore, Bar- 
bara Morrow, Jeff Montgomery, 
Carol Morris, Beverly Mukes, 
Brian Mulhern. 



Page 220 — Sophomores 



Class of '73 



Theresa Munchel, Sharon Mur- 
phy, Audrey Murrell, Marilyn 
Muskill, Dane Nash, Cynthia 
Neal, Joe Neely. 



Jerry Nelson, David Newland, 
David Nickolich, Mary Nickleson, 
Ronald Nickleson, Keith Nielson, 
Alan Norris. 



Dewaine Norris, Debbie Obert- 
ing, George Odom, Peggy Odom, 
Greg Oliver, Russ Oppenlander, 
Deborah Olsen. 



Anthony Orr, Donna Osborn, 
Dagmar Owens, Diana Owens, 
Glenda Owens, Jon Owens, 
Marian Pantazis. 



JoAnna Parker, Debra Parrish, 
Regina Parrish, Teresa Parrott, 
Paul Partenheimer, Debbie Paster, 
Sue Patrick. 



Rhonda Pearcy, Ronald Peden, 
Patty Penquite, Mona Percifield, 
Pamela Perkins, Robert Perkins, 
Donald Petty. 



Larry Phelps, Mark Phelps, Julie 
Phillippe, Rill Phillips, Michele 
Piccione, Ann Pickard, Tyrone 
Pickens. 



John Pike, Mickey Pikus, Russell 
Pikus, Rart Ping, Nelson Pinkston, 
Graylyn Pinner, Deborah Poin- 
dexter. 



Thomas Poindexter, Wayne Pond, 
Albert Pope, Rothanna Posley, 
David Potts, Ernest Powell, 
Shirley Poeck. 




Page 221 — Sophomores 




Sophomores 



Thomas Powell, Jess Poynter, 
Geoffrey Proctor, Deborah Pruitt, 
Rond Putterbaugh, Ronald Pyles, 
Sandy Quigley. 



Sherry Raap, Paul. Ragan, Rox- 
anne Raikes, Susie Ramsey, Car- 
letta Randolph, Edith Randolph, 
Karla Randolph. 



Steve Randolph, Gregory Rankin, 
Pam Rea, Michael Reason, Nancy 
Reed, Richard Reed, Terry Reed. 



Carmalee Reeder, Daniel Reidy, 
Brian Rennekamp, Cliff Reynolds, 
Carol Rhim, Karen Rice, Marcia 
Ricketts. 



Howard Ritter, Greg Roberts, 
John Roberts, Mark Roberts, Julie 
Rockhold, Rosemary Rogers, Jon 
Robertson. 



John Robinson, Richard Robinson, 
Karen Ross, Richard Ross, Sharon 
Ross, Wayne Rott, Alan Ruprecht. 



Jim Rush, Betty Russell, Diane 
Russell, Thomas Russell, Vicky 
Rutledge, Patty Safstrom, Steve 
Salmon. 



Reminiscing a past parade, Diane 
Berry recalls past excitement. 



Mary Salyer, Barry Sample. 



Doug Sandifer, David Sanneman. 



Class of 73 



Dario Santana, Suzi Sayre, Leo- 
nard Schilling, Jamie Schloot, Bill 
Schmidt, Mark Schmidt, Barb 
Schnarr. 



Paul Schneider, Tom Schuette, 
Beverly Scott, Don Scott, Roger 
Scott, Anthony Seagraves, Pam 
Searles. 



Lee Seigle, Sue Sexton, Richard 
Shannon, Donna Sharrer, Rodney 
Shaw, Nancy Shelton, Loretta 
Shera. 



Judy Sherman, Susie Shipley, 
Randy Shouse, Judy Shumate, 
Tom Simmons, Gary Simon, Al- 
fredia Sims. 



Steve Sims, Lora Sinclair, Mike 
Sippel, Tomma Slaughter, Dan 
Smith, Denice Smith, Denise 
Smith. 



Victor Smith, Joe Snow, Nancy 
Snyder, Diane Sommerville, 
Cindy Sparks, Nancy Spoo, Scott 
Spradling. 



Denny Spurlock, Susie Stack- 
house, Lynn Stafford, Becky Stark, 
Denny Stark, Linda Starnes, 
Michael Stockton. 



Diane Stoneking, Cathy Stork, 
Cheryl Stone, Greg Stout, Mari- 
lyn Strieker, Edward Strode, 
Patricia Strode. 



Allen Strong, Patricia Stuckey, 
John Squire, Von Eric Squires, 
Linda Summers, Darlene Surber, 
Ramona Surber. 




Page 223 — Sophomores 




Sophomores 



Toni Swope, Gaylon Taylor, 
Karen Taylor, Linda Taylor, Don- 
na Terrell, Mike Terry, Rex 
Thiesing. 



Gregory Thomas, Sheri Thomas, 
K.C. Thomsen, Brenda Thomp- 
son, Robert Thompson, Sandra 
Thompson, Jack Thornburgh. 



Sandy Tiemeyer, Keith Tolliver, 
Vicki Tollman, Bob Tonnis, Den- 
ny Toothman, Melinda Trahner, 
Sue Travis. 



David Tripp, Ronald Tucker, Peg- 
gy Turner, Rick Turner, Phyllis 
Turk, Gerald Tyler, Charles Up- 



Torn Utterback John Valdez, 
Christine Van Spronsen, Paul 
Vogelgesang, Randy Wade, Sandy 
Wagner, Rodney Walden. 



Rita Wallace, Scott Walters, Tony 
Walton, Monica Wampler, Dottie 
Ware, Roxanne Warren, William 
Watford. 



Page 224 — Sophomores 



Jan Watson, Steven Watts, David 
Weaver, Steve Weber, Marsha 
Weil, Cheryl Wells, Debbie Wells. 



Marqueta Wells, Suellen Wells, 
Kenneth Welsh, Brad Welton, 
Lynda Wencke, Cindy Werner, 
Diane White. 



Linda White, Tim White, Kathy 
Whitlow, Dwight Whitney, Eric 
Wichser, Cynthia Wiggins, David 
Wilcox. 



Class of '73 



Cindy Wilk, Ed Wilkes, Debbie 
Willen, Anthony Williams, Bren- 
da Williams, Debra Williams, Har 
Williams. 



Michael Williams, Patricia Wil- 
liams, Paula Williams, Peggy 
Williams, Robert Williams, Ron- 
ald Williams, R. Williams. 



Wayne Williams, Mary William- 
son, Dorothy Willis, Dennis Wil- 
son, Elizabeth Wilson, Meredith 
Wilson, Terry Lynn Wilson. 



Delia Winn, Robert Winter, An- 
thony Wishart, Mark Wood, 
Jacqueline Woods, Darryl York, 
Lynn Young. 



Terry Young, Judy Youngman, 
Alan Yusko, Bertha Zener, Greg 
Ziegler, Mickey Zike, Tom Zim- 
merman. 



Mini Knights form small drill 
team. They are (bottom row, left 
to right) C/Pvt Mike Hensley, 
C/Pvt Tom Costley, C/Pvt Ed 
Purdy, C/Pfc George Barbour, 
C/Pvt Mike Cole, (top row, left 
to right) Hon/lst Lt Janet Shea 
(sponsor), C/Cp Ed Wilkes, 
C/Pvt Patrick Franklin, C/Pfc 
Craig Henderson, C/Pfc Ken 
Griffin, C/Sfc Mike Poulimas 
(commander). 




~ ~ -- ;" 



Page 225 — Sophomores 




Planning a party? Sophomores Lynn Stafford and Connie 
Clayton find the Peak Card and Gift Shop in Eastgate offers 
more than just the ordinary gift. Phone 356-0066 




Sophomores excel 
in buying skills 




Don't cut too much! Just trim the sideburns a little! Sophomore Scott Baker gets a just right 
trim from Wilkerson Barber Shop in the Devington Shopping. Phone 546-0914. 




Sophomore Tom Zimmerman receives efficient service and friendly directions from Alumni 
Mike Pearcy. Stop at Chuck Wiese's Shell, 5960 E. 46th. Phone 545-4140. 



Page 226 — Sophomore Ads 



Now that you're a sophomore, you can 
look back at your childish ways and 
laugh — but when you do, think of all 
the milk your mother once poured 
down you. She did you a favor because 
you never outgrow you need for milk. 
Drink at least three glasses a day. 

Do your mother a favor in return. 
When she trusts you with her car, dem- 
onstrate your dependability by putting 
a few dollars worth of gas in at Weise's 
Shell Station. 

With your recent gain of indepen- 
dence, looking your best is important. 
Wilkerson Barber Shop trims your hair 
just the way you want it while the Smart 
Shop keeps girls outfitted in the highest 
of fashion. 

After a day of shopping, satisfy your 
hunger at MCL cafeteria. A meal at 
MCL is the perfect end to a busy day 
or the best beginning to an eventful 
evening. 

Birthdays? Weddings? Christmas? A 
gift from Peak's Cards and Gifts is a 
nice way of remembering occasions. You 
will find the wide selection convenient 
and they will appreciate the thought. 




Sophomores Theresa Munchel and Julie Rockhold discover the Smart Shop in the Meadows Shopping 
Center has clothes to express your every mood, Phone 546-3289. 




(Above) Enjoying lunch sophomores Marsha Weil. Diane Lewis, and Kim Heath discover 
good food and pleasant surroundings at MCL cafeteria, 3718 E. 38th Street, 547-5247. 
(Right) Pulling for good health, sophomores Rhonda Pearcy and Jim Land show that 
milk gives the needed energy for today's teens. 




Page 227 — Sophomore Ads 




An air of nervousness prevails among f rosh at the first-day convention for freshmen and parents. 



campaigns after senior class 





Frosh face reality, prove 



Richard Abbott, Artina Ackles, 
James Adams, Tom Ahern. 



Rose Albright, Mark Alexan- 
der, Bob Allen, Lynn Allen. 



Kenny Altom, Patty Ammer- 
man, Steve Andres, Janice An- 
derson. 



Sheryl Anderson, Jeff Ar- 
buckle, Lenforied Archie, 
James Argenbrist. 



Page 228— Freshmen 






(Above) Awards are given 
by Coach Craver to title 
holding football team. 
(Left) Girls socialize on 
their way to school. 
(Right) Discussing Stu- 
dent Council matters are 
freshmen representatives 
Robin Jessup, Danny Lee, 
and Kris Phelps. 




theory of survival of the fittest 



Dan Armstrong, Deli Atkins, Chip 
Bailey, Tyrone Bailey, Darlene 
Ball, JoAnn Balph, Alice Banta. 



Mark Barbour, James Barcus, Lisa 
Barnes, Edward Barker, Iwana 
Barringer, James Bartlett, Dennis 
Bartley. 



Michael Batuello, Brent Bauer, 
Melvin Beasley, Dean Behrmann, 
David Belaire, Richard Belaire, 
Dennis Bell. 



James Bell, Joseph Bell, Randy 
Bell, Randy Bennett, Debbie Bish- 
op, Kathy Black, Marilyn Blake. 




Page 229— Freshmen 




Freshmen 



Vera Bolt, Renne E. Bonjour, 
Ronnie Bouye, Janet Bowden, 
Laura Bowman, Donald Box, Mel- 
ody Boyce. 



Joyce Boykin, Darlene Bradley, 
William Brandt, Kurt Braver, 
Marlene Bridges, William Brink- 
ley, Dave Brooker. 



Sharon Brooks, Bruce Brott, Bev- 
erly Brown, Lawrence Brown, 
Ronald Brown, Melanie Brueck- 
man, Calvin Bryant. 



Lynn Bryant, Robert Bryant, Ed- 
ward Buell, Sylvester Bure, Jim 
Bullard, Davida Burns, Sharon 
Burrouglos. 



Dean Burton, Delphine Burton, 
Bill Butler, Marcia Buzzard, Anita 
Cable, Sue Calvert, Carolyn 
Campbell. 



Deborah Carrington, Terry Caru- 
thers, Helen Casserly, Matthew 
Cassidy, Vicki Cassman, Mary 
Cavanaugh, Bernie Chambers. 



Beverly Cheshier, Diane Christie, 
Lee Christie, Randi Clabaugh, 
Rex Clark, Gloria Clay, Anthony 
Cody. 



Deborah Coffey, Mary Coffey, 
Michael Cole, Frank Coleman, 
Marvetta Coleman, Diana Col- 
lins. William Combs. 



Marty Conner, Terry Conners, 
Les Cooper, Thomas Costly, Kev- 
in Coutts, Ray Cox, Deborah 
Crawley. 



Page 230— Freshmen 



Class of 74 



Linda Crawley, Charles Cre- 
means, Rod Cremeans, Amos 
Crooks, Bruce Crouch, Donna 
Dalton, Patti Dalton. 



David Daniel, Connie Darling, 
Charlotte Darlington, Keith Da- 
vis, Sam Davis, Tyanne Davis, 
John Day. 



Diana Decker, Cindy Delano, 
Ronna Dickerson, Jeffrey Dicus, 
Elery Dixon, Ellaine Dotts, Anne 
Doughty. 



Kathy Draughon, Michael Driver, 
Suzanne Dunbar, Morris Dunn, 
Karen Dunphey, Leichia Dupree, 
Patricia Ealy. 



Karen Easton, Dave Eaton, Bar- 
bara Ecklund, Lynda Edmond, 
Angelique Edwards, Debbie Eid- 
son, Debbie Ellis. 



Jeff Engh, Kathy Everman, Ken 
Feild, Irene Ferguson, Matt Fer- 
tig, Michael Fine, Steve Fisher. 



Carol Fleck, Diana Flemings, Me- 
linda Ford, Eloyce Foster, Judy 
Fowler, Patrick Franklin, Jerry 
Fry. 



Jon Fryar, Rhonda Fulenwider, 
Anthony Garrett, Joseph Garrett, 
Greg Gelston, Ron Gemmer, June 
Genaro. 



Melinda Gerber, Phyllis Gierke, 
James Gilbert, Kirk Gillette, Pam 
Glenn, Michelle Goliah, Harold 
Gooch. 




Page 231 — Freshmen 




Freshmen 



Janet Graham, Deborah Graves, 
Paula Gray, Susie Greene, Jeff 
Greeson, Bob Gregory, Lynn Grif- 
fey. 



Kathy Grimes, Regineald Grimes, 
Robin Grimes, Dave Gurchiek, 
Scott Guthrie, Juan Gutierrez, 
Gene Hafley. 



Sandy Hall, Whitney Hamilton, 
Paula Hammond, Gladys Hamp- 
ton, Rick Hanna, Ivan Harlson, 
Paul Harner. 



Charlotte Harrington, Patty Har- 
ris, Vivian Harris, Barbara Har- 
vey, Charles Harvey, Laurie Hart- 
felter, Lou Hasenstab. 



Kevin Haskins, Greg Hastey, Lar- 
ry Hazlett, Nancy Heacox, Hope 
Head, Marion Helm, Patsy Helm. 



Robert Helm, Madonna Helmick, 
William Henderson, Matt Hen- 
dryx, David Hepler, Mac Herring- 
ton, Marcia Herron. 

Mr. Turner briefs spectators of 
the delay before the opening of 
freshman cheerleader elections. 



Deborah Highbaugh, Anthony 
Hill, Jeff Hill. 



Karlynne Hillman, Roy Hines, 
Nolan Hinkle. 



George Hodgens, Steve Hoffman, 
Christine Hofmeister. 



Page 232— Freshmen 



Class of '74 



Ricky Holderfield, Shelley Holi- 
field, Matt Holland, Terrie Hol- 
land, Joseph Holloway, Cheryl 
Holsapple, Jeris Hooks. 



Margaret Hoover, Randy Hopper, 
Dale Horner, Holly Howard, Ce- 
lesta Hudson, Gerald Humphrey, 
Jon Hunt. 



Parke Huntington, Debbie Hut- 
son, Carol Ingram, Brenda Irick, 
Artis Jackson, Debby Jackson, 
Stephen Jackson. 



Laura Jacobs, Gregory January, 
Kim Jedamzik, Lannie Jefferson, 
Dewayne Jenkins, Edwards Jen- 
kins, Michael Jennings 



Robert Jeremiah, Robin Jessup, 
Carol Johnson, Jerry Johnson, 
John Johnson, Lizabeth Johnson, 
Vince Johnson. 



Walter Johnson, Doug Johnston, 
Becky Jordan, LaDonna Jones, 
Ronnie Jones, Kevin Jowitt, 
Bruce Juette. 



Ingrid Jung, Debbie Justice, Bill 
Justus, Connie Kaloyanides, Pam 
Kapps, Mike Karnes, Benny Kel- 
ley 



Jerri Lynn Kelley, Pam Kelley, 
Cecil Kennedy, Chris Kennedy, 
Wilma Kenworthy, Kurt Keutzer, 
Bruce Kimble. 



Bob King, Chuck Klennert, Bar- 
bara Knapp, Raymond Laeffer, 
James Lahr, Janet Lappas, Judith 
Lesley. 




Page 233 — Freshmen 




Freshmen 



Donna Laws, Christy Leavell, 
Daniel Lee, Marie Lee, Mark 
Lee, Carol Leonard, Lisa Levitt. 



Patrick Lewis, Dreama Little, 
Leah Logan, Donald Long, Lois 
Lore, Barbara Lostutter, Carol 
Lothamer. 



Jeannine Lucas, Nellie Madden, 
Mark Maddox, Jim Malless, Mike 
Marion, Lisa Maus, Pam Marsh. 



Don Maschino, Jon Massey, Bev- 
erly Mayerhoefer, Keith Mayfield, 
Jill McArty, Shelly McAtee, Gale 
McCarley. 



Valerie McCarley, Sam McDan- 
iels, Rick McDonald, George Mc- 
Dougall, Jan McDowell, Kathy 
McDowell, Roberta McGuirk. 



Theresa McNally, Bereniece 
Meadows, Pam Meyers, Jim Miles, 
Debbie Miller, Karen Miller, 
Dwight Mitchell. 



Jerry Mitchell, Venita Moore, 
Daniel Morris, Paula Muegge, 
Shirley Murry, Tim Myrehn, Shir- 
ley Myricks. 



Laura Nash, Leticia Navarro, Su- 
zann Newhouse, James Newton, 
Don Nicholls, Maurice Nickleson, 
Michael Nixon. 



Mike O'Banyel, Karen Ogden, 
Kathy O'Neal, Peggy Oppen- 
lander, Eugene Ostachuk, Rex 
Parker, Rusty Parker. 



Page 234 — Freshmen 



Class of 74 



Bobby Parson, Barbara Patterson, 
Kevin Patterson, Phyllis Patter- 
son, Janice Patton, Chris Payne, 
Melinda Pease. 



Kevin Peek, Joyce Perkins, Vic- 
tor Perkins, Kent Pettigrew, Chris 
Phelps, Doug Phillips, Margot 
Pickering. 



Janice Ping, Steven Platte, Deb- 
bie Presley, Vickie Pollard, Deb- 
bie Polster, Richard Posey, 
Bonita Posey. 



Debbie Powell, Gerry Praetor, 
Faye Pulos, Ed Purdy, Victoria 
Puryear, Julie Quate, Lawrence 
Radford. 



Tallulah Radford, Wayne Rad- 
ford, Terry Rahm, April Ralston, 
Ellen Ramsbottom, Linda Ran- 
kin, Cheryl Reason. 



Sherry Rebic, Jomae Rehm, Rick 
Reifeis, Brenda Rennekamp, 
James Reuter, Arlene Reynolds, 
Lynnetta Reynolds. 



Eidon Rhea, Linda Rice, Dave 
Ridolfi, Mark Ridpath, Bruce 
Rigsbee, Venessa Robbins, 
George Robinson. 



David Roberts, Sheryl Roberts, 
Robert Rodick, Kellie Rogers, 
Portia Rogers, Carol Roller, Ro- 
bert Roth. 



Chris Rowe, Alex Russell, Jaqui 

Russell, Sharon Rutland, Patty 

Ryan, Jeanie Sandefur, Larry 
Saver. 




Page 235 — Freshmen 








Freshmen 



David Schiers, Robin Schild- 
knecht, Doc Schmidt, Carol 
Schoelkopf, Susan Schriner, Mary 
Ann Scott, Gay Scott. 



Hiott Scott, Daphanie Segrest, 
Louann Settle, Stephen Settle, 
Allen Settles, M. Royal Settles, 
Paula Shaefer. 



Randall Shannon, Wilbur Shava- 
ter, Cindy Shaw, Stephen Shea, 
Charles Sheats, Andy Shelton, 
Alvin Shelton. 



Kris Sherwood, Janet Shields, 
Penny Shinkle, Janet Shulz, Jan 
Siegfried, Rick Slaughter, Arthur 
Smith. 



Deneise Smith, Edward Smith, 
Shirley Smith, Vicki Smith, Saun- 
dra Sparks, Greg Spear, Debra 
Speegle. 



Debbie Spencer, Buelah Spivey, 
Jim Spoo, Lester Squire, Susie 
Staletovich, George Stanton, Jeff 
Steele. 



E. Mark Steinmetz, Joy Stewart, 
Steve Stibbs, Randy Stinson, 
Nancy Stoepplewerth, Chris 
Stone, Kevin Stout. 



Jody Strawn, Darrell Street, Mar- 
ilyn L. Street, Lois Strode, J. 
Gregory Stroude, Chuck Swisher, 
Steven Sweatt. 



Frances Taylor, Thomas Taylor, 
Venus Taylor, Teresa Tewmey, 
Steve Tewmey, Daniel Thomp- 
son, Mary Thompson. 



Page 236 — Freshmen 



Class of 74 



Susan Thornburgh, Lisa Throm, 
Gary Trefts, Carole Trotter, Jim 
Trump, Elaine Tunstell, Donna 
Turner. 



John Turner, Becky Underhill, 
George Unthank, Geryl Updike, 
Robert Valdez, Janet Wade, Gary 
Walden. 



Steven Walden, Colleen Wallace, 
Suzi Wallace, Brenda Walton, 
Chuck Ward, Daryl Washington, 
Edward Washington. 



Rosalee Watson, Terry Watts, 

Brian Weber, Margaret Wells, 

Cindy Wesner, Becky West, 
Karen Westbrook. 



Sandy Wheeler, Bill White, Ricky 
White, Steve Whitinger,- John 
Villarreal, Michael Viers, Phil 
Verrill. 



Avery Vaughn, Cindy Vardaman, 
Zelda Wiggins, Chris Wilkins, 
Earl Williams, Eugene Williams, 
Stephen Williams. 



Terry Williamson, James Wil- 
liamson, Barbara Willis, Cassan- 
dra Wilson, Jane Wilson, Janet 
Wilson, Kevin Wilson. 



Robert Wilson, Virginia Winson, 
Marilyn Winston, Laura Wishart, 
Gregg Wolf, Linda Wolf, Brenda 
Woods. 



Lynelle Wood, Nancy Wood, Eric 
Woolf, Zelma Yancy, Scott Young, 
Cindy Ziegler, Nan Zdenek. 




Page 237— Freshmen 




A practical errand to buy floor wax turns into a detour of the glassware depart- 
ment for freshman Pam Perkins For variety visit Ace Hardware in the Deving- 
ton Shopping Center. Phone 545-4342. 





Looking for the right flowers to suit that special occasion or for that certain 
someone? Freshman Randy Bennett discovers the solution to his problem at 
Flowers by Dottie. Phone 547-9518, 3790 N. Arlington Ave. 




Freshmen Dave Hepler and Dean Behrmen discover no matter what your taste 
in music, Pearson's Platters offers a wide variety of tapes and albums. Music 



ranging from classic to acid rock, from contemporary to folk can be found 
there. Located in the Devington Shopping Center. Phone 545-4347. 



Page 238 — Freshman Ads 



Frosh Provide 
"Fresh" Market 

You dropped your books three times, 
fell up the stairs, and dropped your tray 
in lunch — all in one day. Go home, relax, 
and have a Coke. You'll find it's not so 
bad to be a freshman. 

You thought she'd never get around 
to asking you to the Turn-about. Now 
that she has, make the evening a little 
more special with a corsage from Flow- 
ers by Dottie. 

Remember how your muscles ached 
after the first freshman football practice? 
And remember the thirst you worked up 
and how Gatorade took care of it? Gat- 
orade — made by Stokley-Van Camp. 

Express yourself with phonographic 
equipment, posters, records, and cards 
from Pearson's Platters and show the 
upper-classmen just who you are. 

Does your room still have that junior 
high atmosphere? When you decide it 
needs a change, Ace Hardware is your 
shopping headquarters. Ace has the ma- 
terial — all you need is imagination. 



Just like the pros . . . 

After a hard game freshman football team mem- 
bers Anthony Cody and Terry Rahm quench their 
thirst with Gatorade, a product of Stokely-Van 
Camp. 





it's 

the real 
thing 



Recognize this bottle? Freshman Chris Hofmeister discovers Coke tastes the same anywhere in the world, 
even in Malaysia. Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Indianapolis, Indiana. 




Page 239 — Freshman Ads 




Page 240 — Beginning 



STUDENT INDEX 



A-C 



Abbott, Cecilia— 72 . .... 102,198 
Abbott. Darcv— 71 86 

Abbott, Michael— 72 .. 90.198 

Abbott, Richard— 7-1 . 228 

Abernathy, Doris — 74 75 

Acevedo, James — 72 . 45,72,198 
Ackles, Artina— 74 .228 

Adams. Diana — 72 198 

Adams, Dozzle — 73 77 

Adams, James— 74 228 

Adams, Rands— 72 198 

Agnew, Juanita— 72 84.198 

Agnew, Ronald— 73 
Ahearn. Mark— 72 198 

Ahem, John — 74 

Ahern. Thomas — 74 228 

Albright, Rose— 74 228 

Alexander, Eric— 72 138,198 

Alexander, Joyce— 72 198 

Alexander, Mark— 74 228 

Alexander, Stephen— 71 139.168 

Allen, Karen — 71 

Allen, Lvnn— 74 . 228 

Allen, Pamela— 73 
Allen. Robert— 72 . 228 

Allen, Robert — 74 
Allen. Susan — 72 

Allison. Lisa — 73 105 

Allison, Timothv — 72 198 

Alonzo, Cindy— 73 38 

Alstott, Jacqueline— 73 . 49,53 
Altman, Cheryl— 72 198 

Altman, Jim — 73 

Altom. Kennv — 74 131,228 

Altom, Vicki— 71 . . 64,86 

Ambrose, Carole — 73 
Ammerman, Patricia — 74 .22. 
137.228 
Amonette. Jeffery— 73 38.54 

Anders, Harla — 73 
Anderson, Debra — 73 

Anderson, Janice — 74 228 

Anderson, John — 71 168 

Anderson, Robvn— 73 105.168 

Anderson. Sherrv— 71 23,29, 

32,33.86 

Anderson, Sherry— 72 103,198 

Anderson, Sherry — 74 228 

Anderson, Steve — 71 168 

Anderson, Vicki— 72 198 

Andres, Steve — 74 228 

Andres, Susan— 71 . 23,32, 

33.168 

Andrews, Luann — 71 64 

Angrick, Paula— 71 . . 168 

Appleton, Deborah— 72 198 

Arbuckle, Jetfe— 74 113,131, 

228 

Arbuckle, JoAnn— 72 21,29, 

103,107,137,198 

Archie, Karen — 73 

Archie, Lenford— 74 . . 113,228 

Argenbright. Harrv — 72 101 

102,198 

Argenbright, James — 74 Mil 

228 

Armstrong, Danny — 74 229 

Armstrong, George — 73 
Armstrong, Mary — 71 
Armstrong, Vickie — 73 
Amett, Rodney— 72 115.199 

Arrington. Denise— 72 . . 199 

Artis, Michael— 72 . 199 

Ashcraft, Dan— 73 197,213 

Atchison, Susan — 71 168 

Atkins, Deli— 74 42,88,89, 

102,137.229 
Auch. Steven— 72 199 

Auerett. Delois— 72 199 

Bagan, Melody— 72 199,211 

Baird Debbie— 73 



Bailev. Beverlv— 72 42.102. 

103,199 

Bailey, Chip— 74 54,229 

Black, Gregory— 72 200 

Black, Kathv— 74 . . .229 

Black, Keith— 73 77,213 

Blackburn, Garv— 71 . . 169 

Blackwell, Joyce— 73 97,213 

Blaesing, Greg— 73 138,213 

Blake, Marilvn— 74 229 

Bland, Randell— 72 85,200 

Blunt, Emerson — 72 

Blunt, Maroi— 73 . . 214 

Blyth, Tom— 73 213 

Blvth, William— 73 115 

Boak. Jeff — 71 169 

Board, Wavne— 73 214 

Boese, Jean— 73 214 

Boese. Steven — 71 169 

Boggs, James — 74 
Bolcourt, Marv — 74 

Bole, Randv— 72 115.200 

Bolt, Vera— 74 102.230 

Bond. Carol— 71 169 

Bonfils, Fred— 73 80,214 

Bonfils, Patri— 70 
Bon Jour, Renee— 74 . . . 102,230 

Bonsett, Tommv — 73 214 

Bonts, Alice 89 

Booi, Teres— 71 169,100 

Bailev. Bason— 74 
Bailev, Ralph— 146 
Bailev, Tvron— 74 . . 229 

Baker, Jeffrev— 73 213 

Baker, Kenneth— 72 . . . 138,199 
Baker, Patrick— 72 , 199 

Baker. Scott— 73 . 115.133, 

213,226 
Baker, Sharon— 72 
Ball, Darlene— 74 .229 

Ball, Denise— 71 168 

Ballentine, Patts— 73 213 

Balph, Jo Ann— 74 .229 

Bands, Pier— 73 . . . . 102,213 

Banks, Karen— 71 168 

Banks, Marilvn— 73 213 

Banks, Roche— 73 213 

Banta. Alice— 74 229 

Banta, Paula— 72 199 

Barbee, Donald— 73 . 131,213 

Barbee. Michele— 71 . . 168 

Barbour, George — 73 213 

Barbour. Mark— 74 . . 113,229 
Barbour, Stephanie— 73 213 

Barbour, Vul— 72 . . 199 

Barcus, Susan— 73 213 

Barker, Ed— 74 229 

Barlow. Debra— 72 . . 38.199 

Boone. Patricia— 71 169 

Boone, Sandra — 73 102 

Boothman, Richard— 72 . . 200 
Bourne, Scott— 73 . 85.214 

Bouye, Betty— 71 170 

Bouye, Ronnie— 74 230 

Bouse. Vivian— 73 . 214 

Bowden, Janet— 74 230 

Bower, Jilla— 72 . 137,200 

Bowles, Michael— 73 . . .214 
Bowling, Glenn— 73 214 

Bowman. Albert — 74 214 

Bowman. Christine— 73 38. 

43,214 

Bowman, Claudia— 73 102.214 

Bowman, Laura— 74 137, 

1 ;38,230 
Box, Don— 74 230 

Bovce, Melods— 74 230 

Boyd, Barbara— 72 .200 

Bovd, Debra— 73 214 

Boyd, Fred— 72 
Bovd, Karen Lynette — 72 
Bovd, Larrv— 71 
Bovd, Marv— 72 . ... 200 



Bosd, Michael— 71 102,170 

Bovd, Sheila— 73 214 

Bovkin, Jovce— 74 230 

Bradlev, Cathv— 73 214 

Bradley, Darlene— 74 230 

Brand, Danny — 73 214 

Brand, Kerrv— 73 214 

Brand, Michael— 73 214 

Brand, Morris— 72 139,200 

Brandenstein, Norman — 71 . . 53. 
86.87.170 
Brandon. Michael— 73 102,214 

Brant, William— 74 . . . . 230 

Bratton, Jesse — 71 
Brauer, Kurt— 74 ... 230 

Braxton, Doris— 73 214 

Braxton, Robert— 72 199 

Breidenbaugh, Lisa— 72 . 200 

Brewer, Mark— 72 42,53,86, 

103,200,211 
Brewer, Michael— 71 170 

Brewster. Ann— 73 23,84,214 

Briddle, Anthony — 72 
Bridgeforth, Ronald— 73 214 

Bridges, Darrsl — 73 
Bridges. Lloyd— 71 21,170 

Bridges, Marlene— 74 . . 230 

Bridgewater. Stanley— 73 214 

Brilev, Charles— 73' . 214 

Brill, Theodore— 71 170 

Brinegar. Davev — 73 214 

Blinkers, Richard— 73 . , 214 

Brinklev, William— 74 . . .230 

Brittain, Diana— 73 214 

Britton, Steven— 71 170 

Broadnax, David— 72 .200 
Brodhecker. John— 73 . 214 

Brodhecker. Sandra— 72 . 200 

Broeking. Richard — 73 72, 

73,214 
Brooker, David— 74 . 230 

Brooking, Gloria — 73 214 

Brooks, Leslit — 74 
Brooks, Sharon — 74 230 

Brott, Bruce— 74 230 

Brown, Anthony — 73 214 

Brown, Beverly— 74 97,230 

Brown, Dennis — 71 170 

Brown, Janis — 71 170 

Brown, John— 73 214 

Brown, Kevin— 73 , . . 115.214 

Brown, Laurie — 73 214 

Brown, Lawrence — 74 230 

Brown. Mars — 71 170 

Brown. Ravmond— 73 214 

Brown, Ronald— 74 230 

Brown, Susan— 72 200 

Brown, Venita— 73 214 

Bruce, Karen — 71 

Brueckman, Melanif — 74 42, 

53,230 
Brummett, Bethel— 71 170 

Bnimmett, Brenda— 73 214 

Bruton, Carole — 71 

Bniton, Denise — 71 

Bryant, Calvin— 74 230 

Bryant, Jimmie— 72 200 

Brvant, Lavern — 71 

Bryant, Lvnn— 74 230 

Bryant, Patricia— 72 200 

Bryant, Robert— 74 . 230 

Bryant, Vernan— 71 72,200 

Buchanan, Jean — 71 170 

Bucher, Ardis— 71 . 23,170 

Buckner, Jerrv — 74 

Buell, Edward— 74 230 

Buenger, Christian — 72 

Buenger, Diane— 71 102.170 

Bure, Sylvester— 74 . . 230 

Bullard, Bambi— 72 200 

Bullard, James— 74 43,230 

Bullock, Allis— 74 

Bunning, Constance — 73 214 




Back to nature . . . Seniors Ron Morris and Randy Davis spend a weekend with Explorer Scouts 
fishing and enjoying the "great outdoors" on White River. 



Bunning, Pat— 71 170 

Burden. Patricia— 73 214 

Burgess. Jav— 73 80,214 

Burnett, Keith— 72 200 

Burnett, Shari— 71 170 

Burnett, Vicki— 71 170 

Burp, Brenda— 71 170 

Burp, Linda— 72 200 

Burris, Charles— 72 200 

Burns. David — 74 

Burroughs, Sharon— 74 . . .230 
Burrus, Cynthia— 72 200 

Burrus, Freddie — 71 102 

Burton. Annebell— 72 21X1 

Burton, David— 71 170 

Burton, Dean— 74 . . 230 

Burton, Delphint — 74 230 

Burton, Eric— 72 200 

Butche, Charles— 71 170 

Butche, Cvnthia— 72 200 

Butcher, LeAnn— 73 138,214 

Butler, Bill— 74 230 

Butler, Cheri— 72 102 

Butler, William— 74 139 

Butterfield, Beverly— 72 103, 200 

Buzzard, Jenniler — 73 77,214 

Buzzard, Marcia— 74 . 102,230 

Bvers, Jodv— 72 200 

Bvers, Larrv— 71 . ... 171 

Bvers. Thomas— 71 67.90,91. 

139,171 
Bvrd, Jennv— 73 . 214 

Cable, Anita— 74 230 

Cable, Carl— 72 89,91,200 

Cain, George — 73 77.215 

Caglc, Ricky— 72 91.138,200 

Caldwell, Tsron — 74 

Callahan, Brian— 72 200 

Callahan. Kerry— 73 214 

Callaway. Elmer — 145,152,115 
Calvert, Ann— 72 53,82,85, 

86,200 
Calvert. Melan — 74 
Calvert, Valerie— 72 . 200 

Calvin, Don— 73 ... 91,93.117.214 

Camp, Joan — 71 102,171 

Campbell, Carolyn — 74 230 

Campbell, Fredda — 73 

Campbell. Jerrv— 72 200 

Campbell. William— 72 96.200 

Cangelos, Marie — 74 215 

Capp, Sally — 71 171 

Carder. David — 71 171 

Cardwell. Chervl— 71 30,103,171 

Cardwell, Fredda— 73 . 45.210, 

215 

Carlson, Dennis — 71 171 

Carlson, Rebecca— 71 91,171 

Carlson, Richard— 73 49.215 

Carlton. Edna— 72 84 

Carlton, Marcella— 72 . . 95.200 
Carney, Charlene— 72 100. 

103,200 

Carney, Charles— 73 115,215 

Camey, Marchelle— 72 97,200 

Carney, Michelle — 72 

Carnev, Paula— 72 100 

Caron, Kathv— 71 171 

Carpentar, Jov— 72 200 

Carr, Dan— 73 98,215 

Carr, Martv— 73 215 

Carr. Paul— 72 200 

Carr, Sue— 73 93.105.215 

Carr, Timothy — 71 171 

Carr, William— 71 . . 115.171,197 

Carrier, Donna— 71 171 

Carrington, Deborah — 74 230 

Carroll, Robert— 72 200 

Carson, Barbara — 73 . , 137.215 
Carson, Debora — 74 
Carter, Cathy— 71 102,171 

Carter, Kris— 71 92,105,162. 

171,197 

Carter, Linda — 71 171 

Carter, Michelle— 72 200,215 

Cartwright, Carol— 73 215 

Cartwright, Michael— 73 

Caruthers. Terry— 74 230 

Carver, Debora— 72 200 

Carver, Mark— 73 215 

Casserlv, Helen— 74 230 

Cassidy, Matt— 74 230 

Cassidy, Pamela— 71 .... 103,171 

Cassidy, Patrick — 71 171 

Cassman, Steve — 71 171 

Cassman. Vicki— 74 230 

Catellier, Mark— 73 54,215 

Cavanaugh, Charles — 71 171 

Cavanaugh, Joe— 72 . 89,91,93,200 
Cavanaugh, Mary — 74 . 44,89, 

137.230 
Caver, Sandy — 73 
Cavey. Susan — 71 

Charfin,, Billv— 72 200 

Chaille, Andrew— 72 200.8A 

Chambers, Bernard— 74 230 

Chambers, William— 73 215 

Chamness. Robert— 71 72,73,171 
Charleston, Thomas — 71 56, 

86.87.172 

Chase, Wanda— 73 215 

Cheak, Dan— 72 . 200 

Cheatham, Joanna — 71 172 

Chenault. Suzette— 72 200 

Cheney, Linda— 7.3 215 

Cherpas, Janice— 71 84,172 

Cheshier, Beverly— 74 230 

Cheshier, Brenda— 73 



Chestnut, Donald— 72 103,200 

Childs, Robert— 73 54,215 

Christiansen, Robert— 73 102, 

115,130.215 
Christiansen. Susan — 71 28, 

86,138,172 
Christiansen. Vickv— 72 . 86,200 
Christianson, Terry — 71 . . 172,215 
Christianson, Vickie— 72 . 80,200 

Christie. Diane— 230 

Christie, Lee— 74 113.230 

Christie, Michelle— 74 
Chumlev. Kenneth — 73 
Clabaugh. Randi— 74 230 

Clark, Cathv— 73 

Clark, Christv— 71 21.103, 

137,172,193 

Clark, Cindv— 71 33,61, 

86,107,172,25A 
Clark, Janet— 71 32,73,91, 

102,172 

Clark, Karen— 72 200 

Clark, Nvla— 71 172 

Clark. Rebecca— 71 45,172 

Clark, Rex— 230 

Clark, Sidnev — 74 

Clay, Gloria— 74 230 

Clayton, Constance — 73 215,226 

Clegg, Teresa— 72 200 

Click, Janet— 73 105.200 

Click. Steven— 71 32,33.91,93.172 

Cline, Joan — 71 172 

Clodlelter. Dean— 72 200 

Clower, Kathleen— 72 45,73, 

93 '^00 

Clvmer, Beckv— 73 23!215 

Cobb. Denis— 73 215 

Cochran, Dixie— 73 137.215 

Cochran. Linda— 71 79,102,172 

Cochran, Lisa— 73 21 

Cochran. Michael— 73 215 

Coder, Christopher— 71 . . . . 172 
Codv, Anthonv— 74 113,131, 

230,239 

Cotfev, Deborah— 74 230 

Cotfev, Karell— 72 200 

Cotfev, Marv— 74 230 

Coffey. Thomas— 71 32,172 

Coffman, Larrv — 71 

Coghill, David— 72 200 

Colbert, Nan— 72 88,89,201 

Cole, Bonita— 72 201 

Cole, Michael— 74 230 

Coleman, Deborra — 72 201 

Coleman, Frank— 74 113.230 

Coleman, Lydia— 72 97,201 

Coleman, Marvetta— 74 97,230 

Coleman, Sylvester— 73 96,215 

Collins, Charlene— 72 201 

Collins, Deborah— 73 137,215 

Collins, Diana— 74 230 

Collins, Lydia— 71 21,45,46. 

49,53,172 

Collins, Patricia— 72 201 

Collins, Ronald— 73 215 

Colson, Cathleen— 72 201 

Colson, Charles — 73 215 

Combs, Richard— 72 . . . . 201.215 

Combs, William— 74 230 

Cones, Anita— 73 .. 93.105,215 

Cones, Diane— 71 ... 23,30.32.79, 

86.107.137.172 

Conlev. John— 73 215 

Conlin, Cindv— 72 . .... 92.103, 

105.201 
Connell, Bruce — 74 

Connelly, Karen — 71 172 

Conner, Marti— 74 55,230 

Conner, Terry— 74 230 

Conrad, Charles— 72 .... 72,89, 
90,91,93,201 

Cooley, Randall— 73 131 

Cooley, Roxanne— 72 23,49, 

53,80,84,102,201 

Cooney, Cliff— 71 172 

Cooney, Pamela— 72 . . 201 

Coonev, Tim — 73 215 

Cooper, Leslie— 74 230 

Cooper, Ronald— 72 201.215 

Cooperwood, Charlie — 72 201 

Copp. Gloria— 72 23,80,201 

Corbett. Vicki— 71 172 

Corman, Timothv— 73 115,215 

Cornett, Theodore— 72 201 

Comey, Paulette— 97 

Corriden, Kevin — 71 173 

Cosby, Herbert— 72 .... 96,201 

Costley, Thomas— 74 230 

Cotton, Richard— 71 173 

Couch, Lerov— 71 96,173 

Courts, Kevin— 74 113,131,230 

Coutts, Mark— 72 . ... 131.133.201 

Coyle, Daniel— 71 173 

Coyle, Monte— 73 215 

Cowart, Michael— 72 201 

Cox, Michael— 72 96.201 

Cox, Ravmond— 74 113.230 

Crago, Ritch— 72 201 

Crago. Tony— 73 215 

Craig, Dennis— 72 201 

Craig, Jeffrey— 72 201 

Craig, Pamela— 72 201 

Craig. Rodney — 73 

Craig, Steve — 71 

Craig, Teresa— 72 201 

Crawford, Katherine— 73 102,215 

Crawford, Kristine— 73 

Crawford, Mary— 71 173 






2 



Crawford. Stephen— 72 201 

Crawley, Dana— 72 201 

Crawlev, Deanna — 71 173 

Crawlev, Debora— 74 230 

Crawley, Linda— 74 231 

Creech, Laura — 73 215 

Cremeans, Barbara — 71 102,173 

Cremeans, Charles— 74 231 

Cremeans, Robert— 74 231 

Crim, Connit — 73 215 

Crisci, Carole— 72 . . . 201 

Crisci, Cvnthia — 71 173 

Crisci, Debra— 72 201 

Crisci. Mary— 73 43,53,215 

Crites, Joseph— 72 201 

Crites, Ron — 73 215 

Crooks, Amos— 74 . 113,231 

Crosson, Deborah — 72 201 

Crouch, Bruce— 74 231 

Crouch, Harrv— 72 91,93.201 

Croup. Debra— 72 201 

Crow. Robert— 73 213 

Crowder, Kav— 72 33,61, 

199,201 
Crowe, Don— 72 23,133.201 

Crowe, Mark— 71 102,173 

Cummins, Jeff — 74 

Cunningham. James — 72 201 

D-F 

Dages. Philip— 73 215 

Dall. Steve— 73 215 

Dalley, Chervl— 73 215 

Dalton, Debora— 71 43,173 

Dalton, Donna— 74 231 

Dalton, Pat— 74 231 

Daniel, David— 74 93,231 

Daniel, Larry — 73 215 

Daniels. Lisa —72 97.201 

Daniluck, John— 71 23,24,33,173 

Darling, Connie — 74 231 

Darling, James — 71 173 

Darlington, Charlotte— 74 .231 

Darrell, Taylor— 73 215 

Davidson, Alan — 73 215 

Davis, Beatrice— 71 43,173 

Davis, Brian — 74 

Davis, Denise— 73 . . 43,215 

Davis, Edmond — 72 

Davis, Grant— 71 173 

Davis, Gregory— 73 .... 78,93,215 

Davis. Herbert— 72 201 

Davis, Jackie— 72 201 

Davis, Jared— 71 173 

Davis, Keith— 74 231 

Davis, Phillip— 73 215 

Davis, Randv— 71 93,138,173 

Davis, Sam— 74 231 

Davis, Sharon — 72 201 

Davis, Thomas — 71 

Davis, Tyann — 74 74,231 

Davis, William — 71 

Davison, Michelle — 71 173 

Dav, Deborah— 72 201 

Day, John— 74 138.215 

Day. Kevin— 73 138.215 

Day, Martin— 71 21,23,49,53, 

103,173.215 
Deane, Robert — 73 

Decker, Diana— 74 89,231 

DeHaven, Jeffrey— 72 86 

Delano, Cynthia— 74 231 

Demougin, Ronald— 73 43,68,215 

Demougin, Susanna — 72 201 

Denney, Deborah — 73 215 

Denny, Donald— 72 201 

Denton, Sandra— 73 84,89,215 

deRox, Franklin— 72 . . 73,199.201 

deRox. Robin— 72 201 

deRox, Susan — 73 215 

Detmer, Bill— 72 . 201 

Detrude. Keith— 72 115.133.201 
Dickerson, Jacqueline— 72 201 

Dickerson, Ronna — 74 231 

Dickinson, Steve— 73 215 

Dicus. Jeff— 74 231 

Dillard, Arbredella— 72 201 

Dillard, Augustine — 73 215 

Dillard, Michael— 72 
Dingle, Errol— 72 . 43.68,201 

Dinning. Denise— 72 201 

Dixon. Bruce— 73 216 

Dixon, Dorothy— 73 . . 216 

Dixon, Earl— 73 96,216 

Dixon, Elery— 74 113,138, 

139,231 
Dixon, Michelle— 71 96,173 

Donovan, Donita — 72 

Dooley, Debra— 72 201 

Dorsey. Connie— 72 103, 136 

137,139.201 

Dorsey, Roy— 73 216 

Dorsey, Sylvia— 72 201 

Dossey, Sharon — 72 .... 201 

Dotts, Brenda— 73 

Dotts, Ellaine— 74 23! 

Doughty, Anne — 74 231 

Dove, Philip— 73 . , 85,216 

Dover, Pamela— 72 138,201 

Dowdell, Ronald— 73 . 55,216 

Dowler, Debra— 73 

Downey, Robert— 73 216 

Downey, William— 71 173 

Dozier, Steve— 72 201 

Dransheld, David— 71 174 

Draughon, Kathy— 74 231 

Drinket, Terry— 71 174 



Driver, Brenda— 72 201 

Driver, Michael— 74 , ... 113.231 

Droughon, Katln— 73 

Drudge, Michelle— 72 . 102.103, 

137.201 
Dunbar, Sara— 71 . . . . 32,174 

Dunbar, Suzan— 74 38,231 

Duncan, Kimberlee — 216 

Duncan, Ronald— 72 201 

Dunham, Joan— 72 201 

Dunn, Morris— 74 231 

Dunn, Richard— 74 231 

Dunn. Robert— 72 . 68.201 

Dunphs. Jem— 71 174 

Dunphv, Karen— 74 231 

Dunphy. Susan— 72 42,202 

Dunphv, Terrv — 71 174 

Dupree, Leich— 74 231 

Dve, Barbara— 71 32,44,73,86, 

174 

Dve, Sandra— 73 70,137,216 

Dver, Kim— 73 174 

Dver, Marrk— 73 214 

Ealy. Beverly— 72 
Ealv, James — 73 

Ealv, Pat— 74 231 

Earl, Roberta— 73 216 

Easton, Karen — 74 231 

Eaton, David— 74 231 

Eaton, Diane — 73 216 

Eaton, Gary — 73 216 

Ecklund, Barbara— 74 231 

Ecklund, Rebecca— 72 . . 202 

Edmond, Diane — 73 

Edmond, Lynda — 74 231 

Edmonds, David— 71 86,87, 

91,174 
Ednev, William— 71 102,103,174 

Edwards, Angela— 74 231 

Edwards, Carv— 72 .202 

Edwards. Robert— 72 202 

Edwards, Susan— 71 137,174 

Edwards, Tom— 71 . 89,91,174 
Edwards, Tom— 73 216 

Edwards, William— 73 . ... 216 
Egenes, Carolyn— 73 80,91,216 

Egenes, Kathryn— 71 32,72, 

73,174 

Ehrenwald. Louise — 71 174 

Eidson, Debra— 74 . . 53.89,231 
Eidson, Jerry— 71 . 86,174 

Elberts, Aldis— 72 . 202 

Elberts, Daina— 73 216 

Eldridge, Tern — 71 174 

Eleson. Donna — 71 174 

Eller, Beth— 72 44,53,100,202 

Elliott, Charles— 72 202 

Ellis, Alice— 73 216 

Ellis, Debora— 74 231 

Ellis, Michelle— 73 202,216 

Embach. Heidi— 71 61,174 

Embach. Thomas — 73 

Endslev, Lueinda — 73 216 

Engh, jay— 73 115,216 

Engh, Jeff— 74 131,231 

England, Kerry— 72 69,86, 

91,93,202 
English, Tony— 71 174 

Ernest, Tim— 71 86,174 

Errin, Wendall— 73 70,216 

Eubank, Bernita— 73 21.43, 

105,216 

Eubank, Reggie— 72 202 

Eubanks, Robert— 72 202 

Evans, Althea— 73 216 

Evans, Gayle— 73 216 

Evans, Howard — 71 

Evans, Ronald — 71 174 

Everly, Janine— 71 ... 64,175 

Everman. Kathleen— 73 . 138.231 
Everman, Mark — 71 175 

Eversole, Mack— 73 216 

Ewigleben, Deborah — 73 . . . . 53, 

105,216 

Ewing, Carla— 73 216 

Farber, Cynthia— 73 216 

Farner, Michael— 71 18,32 175 

Farrell, Ruby— 72 202 

Favors, Lynn — 73 

Fasnacht. Diana— 72 . 202 

Fear, Cynthia— 72 202 

Federle, Deborah— 72 . 102.202 
Feist, Melanif — 71 175 

Fenley, Cheri— 71 175 

Ferger, Marcia — 73 216 

Ferguson, Irene — 74 231 

Ferguson, James— 72 . . . 103,202 

Ferguson, Jean— 73 216 

Ferguson, John— 71 86.175 

Ferguson, Laura — 72 89,91, 

92,202 

Ferguson, Mary Jane — 73 23. 

45.137.216 

Fertig, Matthew— 74 231 

Field, Cecelie— 71 33,61,72, 

102,175 

Field. Ken— 74 231 

Fillion. Donald— 71 175 

Fine, Michael— 74 112,113,231 

Fine, Susan— 72 89,91,93, 

105,137,202 
Finn. Kenneth— 71 115.133, 

175,193 
Fisher, Bernard— 71 . ... 86,133, 

175,193 

Fisher, Kathy— 73 139,216 

Fisher, Stephan — 74 231 

Fitzgerald, Herman— 73 216 



Fitzgerald. Michael— 72 .202 

Flack. Jerry— 72 202 

Fleck, Carol— 74 231 

Fleck, James— 72 202 

Fleck, Mary— 73 .216 

Fleck, Michael— 71 

Fleming, Lesli — 73 97,216 

Fleming, Rhonda— 72 . . . , 97,202 
Fleming, Virginia— 73 . ... 43.103 

105,216 

Flemings, Diana — 74 231 

Fleshood. Barbara— 72 . 86,91, 
93,102,105,202 

Flick. Cherv— 73 216 

Flonnorv, Greg— 73 . ... 216 

Flynn, Dale— 73 216 

Flynn, Joseph— 73 216 

Fobes, Bob— 73 115,129. 

130,216 

Fobes, Jack— 72 202 

Fontaine, Debra— 71 175 

Forbes, Janet— 73 216 

Ford, Melin— 74 38,231 

Foster, Eloyce— 74 231 

Fowler, Deborah— 73 216 

Fowler, Judy— 74 231 

France, Michael— 71 : 175 

Frank, Joseph— 73 216 

Franklin, Pat— 74 231 

Frederick, George — 73 85 

Freeman, Dana — 72 202 

Freeman, Pal — 71 

Freibergs, Aivar — 73 85 

French, Charles— 71 . 22.23,175 
French, Darlene— 73 . . . . 89,216 

French, Kathv— 73 216 

French, William— 73 216 

Frisbie, Juleen— 71 175 

Fry, Jerry— 74 231 

Fryar. Gary— 72 93,202 

Fryar, Jonathan— 74 113,231 

Fulenwider, Rhonda— 74 44,231 
Furgason, Teresha — 72 

Furry, Steve— 73 216 

Fuson, Wayne— 71 . . .. 133 175 

G-I 

Gabbert, Joyce— 71 53,86.175 

Gaffin, Cynthia— 73 216 

Gaines, Dwight — 71 175 

Gale, Karen— 72 .202 

Gale, Sharon— 71 86,175 

Gallup, Pat— 72 202 

Garrett, Tony— 74 231 

Garrett, Joseph— 74 231 

Garrett, Terri— 72 202,216 

Garrett, Treasa— 73 

Garrison, Carlotta— 72 

Garrison, Joyce — 71 ...... 175 

Garwood. Mark— 72 202 

Gehris, Janine— 71 .. 53,86,175 

Gehris, Joann— 72 202 

Gelston, Greg— 74 89,139.231 

Gemmer, Gary — 73 216 

Genaro, Glenna — 71 176 

Genaro, June— 74 . 231 

Gerber, Melin— 74 45,67,137.231 

Gibson, Garlv— 73 214 

Gierke, Carol— 71 86,89,92, 

103,105,176 
Gierke. Phyllis— 74 . . 137,231 

Gieseking, Nancy— 72 ... 86,202 
Gifford, Linda— 73 53,216 

Gilbert. David— 72 202 

Gilbert, James— 74 231 

Gilbert, Toni— 72 202 

Gilbert, Willie— 72 202 

Gildea, Sarah— 71 36.86,87,176 

Gillard, Carl— 72 55,202 

Gillespie, Harold— 73 . 216 

Gillette, Kirk— 74 113,131,231 

Gillette, Richard— 72 
Gilley, Karen— 73 . 100.216 

Glass. Fred — 71 

Glass, Jerry— 71 45,176 

Glenn, Pamela— 74 231 

Goddard, Lueinda— 73 ... 216 

Goetz, Kevin— 72 202 

Goins, Bobby— 72 216 

Golden, Partrica— 73 217 

Goliah, Angel — 74 

Gooch, Harold— 74 231 

Good. Linda— 72 . .. 93,139,202 
Goodman, Dolores— 72 . . 84.202 

Gootee, Barbara— 71 176 

Gorbett, Gary— 72 115.202 

Gordon, Dennis— 71 ... 76.77,176 
Gordon, Jana— 72 102,202 

Goree, Susie — 71 176 

Gorman. Juanita — 71 ... 176 

Gorsline. Charles— 71 86.103.176 

Gorsline, Steve— 72 103 202 

Goss, Frank— 71 

Gouge, Ken— 72 202 

Graeber. Robert— 71 130,176 

Graham, Janet— 74 137,232 

Graham, Richard— 72 202 

Grammer, Elizabeth— 73 217 

Grant, Fred— 72 73,202 

Gratter, Pam— 71 32,102,176 

Graves. Barbara— 72 97.202 

Graves, Debora — 74 232 

Graves, Leslie— 73 96.217 

Gray, Paula— 74 53,232 

Green, Debra— 73 217 

Green, Denise— 73 217 

Green, Glen 217 

Green, Joyce— 72 202 



Green, Ned 

Green. Sadk — 71 176 

Green, Wavne— 73 . . 102,217 
Greene, Nancy— 72 100,101,202 
Greene, Susan— 74 ...... 22,232 

Greenwood, Marianne — 72 202 

Greenwood, Steve— 73 . . 115,217 

Greer. Susan— 71 176 

Greeson, Floyd— 72 .202 

Greeson, Jeff— 74 232 

Greeson, Joe— 73 21,217 

Gregory, Bob— 74 . 162.232 

Greig. Alys— 73 217 

Grenwald. Gloria— 72 . . . . 33,202 
Griffey, David— 72 . . . . 138.202 

Griffey. Lynn— 74 232 

Griffin, Carmalita— 72 202 

Griffin, Denni— 73 202 

Griffin, Ken— 73 115,217 

Grigsbv, Faye— 71 92,176 

Grimes, Cathy— 74 232 

Grimes, Regin— 74 232 

Grimes, Robin— 74 . . . 106.232 

Grimmenstein. Lori — 72 202 

Grinslade, Chris— 72 . 33,202 
Gross, Isaac — 74 
Grundy, Tony — 72 

Gmnert, Rick— 72 115,202 

Guejardo, Elizabeth— 72 . . . . 202 

Gunvon, Michael— 73 217 

Gurchiek, David— 74 232 

Guthrie. Scott— 74 . 42,54,55. 

232 
Gutierrez, Jaun— 74 43,55.232 

Haag. Kevin— 72 . . 86,89,91,202 
Haemmerle, Richard— 72 138, 

202 
HaHev, Gene— 74 232 

Hagen, James— 71 . 90,91.93,176 

Hagen, Gregory — 71 89, 

138,176,33A 
Haines, Debra— 71 86.89,176 

Halev. Dennie— 72 .202 

Hall, Andres— 73 217 

Hall, Chad— 71 176 

Hall, Chervl— 73 . 217 

Hall, Eric— 72 203 

Hall, James— 73 217 

Hall, Jeff— 71 . .. 22,23,24,102,176 
Hall, Kathh — 71 47,162,176,193 
Hall. Sandra— 74 . 232 

Hall. Vernan— 72 103.202 

Hallett. Gerald— 72 49.203 

Hallev. Booke— 74 
Halter. Fred— 72 53,89,203 

Ham, Steve— 72 203 

Hamilton, Edward— 72 203,211 
Hamilton, Melanie— 73 . 23, 

106,217 
Hamilton, Whit— 74 232 

Hammans. Mary — 74 
Hammond, Carl — 73 217 

Hammond, Paula— 73 232 

Hampton, Glady— 74 232 

Hampton. Leroy — 71 

Hancock, Larry— 72 139,202 

Hancock, Michael— 72 . 53,203,210 
Hancock, Michelle— 73 . ... 93, 

105,217 

Hancock, Pamela— 71 177 

Handv. Nancy— 71 . . 177 

Hanes, Cindy— 73 84,217 

Hankins, Melodv— 73 139,217 

Hanlev, Debbie— 73 217 

Hanna, Rick— 74 232 

Hannah, Mark— 73 115,217 

Hannigan, Jo — 71 177 

Hansing, Carl — 74 
Harbert, Christopher— 71 . 177 
Harbin, Kathy— 73 . . 217 

Harmas, Laura — 71 177 

Harlan, Art— 73 217 

Harlson, Ivan . . 232 

Harner. Paul 232 

Harp, Marcia — 71 177 

Harper, Paul— 74 

Harrel, Teresa— 73 43 

Harrington. Charlotte— 73 137. 

232 

Harris, Gloris— 73 137.217 

Harris, Greg— 73 

Harris, John— 72 96.203 

Harris, Karen— 73 217 

Harris, Marv— 73 217 

Harris, Pat— 74 232 

Harris, Robin— 72 203 

Harris, Russell— 72 203 

Harris, Vivia— 74 232 

Harris, Wanda K— 72 100. 

162.203 
Harris, Wanda L— 71 177 

Harrison, Gary — 73 217 

Harrison, Marv — 73 217 

Hart, Ed— 71 103,115,132,1:33,177 

Harttelter, Lauri— 74 232 

Hartley, Judith— 71 . .... 103,177 

Harvev, Barbara— 74 232 

Harvey, Charles— 74 232 

Hasenstab, Louis— 74 93,232 

Haskins, Kevin— 74 232 

Hastings, Patti— 72 203 

Hastings, Steve 217 

Hasty, Gregory— 74 232 

Hatcher, Carl— 72 . . 203 

Hatcher, Curtis— 73 217 

Hawkins, Kevin— 73 217 

Hawkins, Shervl— 72 203 

Hayes. Debra— 72 203 



Havocs, Mauri — 73 
Hazer, Canda— 73 . 137,217 

Hazlett, Larrv— 74 . 131,232 

Heacox, David— 72 203 

Heacox, Nancy — 74 . . . 232 

Head. Debra— 7.3 . 23,217 

Head, Faith— 73 217 

Head, Hope— 74 232 

Heady. Kalvm— 71 

Heady, Susan— 72 . . . 38,203 

Heaston, Edward— 73 . . 217 

Heath, Kim— 73 217,227 

Heck, Donna— 72 . 203 

Heckman, Bettiann— 73 217 

Heckman. Rick— 72 203 

Heeler, Deborah— 72 203 

Heeler, Kevin— 73 96,217 

Heimroth, James— 71 177 

Hellickson, Nancy— 72 . . 203 

Helm, Marion— 74 232 

Helm, Patsy— 74 232 

Helm, Robert— 71 103.177 

Helm. Robert— 74 . . . . 232 

Helmick. Carl— 72 . , 73,203 

Helmick, Cheryl— 73 . 217 

Helmick, Madona— 74 . . .232 

Henderson, Craig — 73 217 

Henderson, Dane — 73 . 217 

Henderson, Darrell— 72 203 

Henderson, Thomas — 72 203 

Henderson, William — 74 232 

Hendrvx, Matt— 74 22,88,89.232 
Henry. Phillip— 73 217 

Henry, Tyrone — 71 115,128 

130,133 
Hensley, Gerald— 73 

Henslev. Mike 217 

Hensley, Patri— 71 177 

Henthorn, Daniel— 72 . .. 115,203 

Hepler, David— 72 90,91, 

93,116.232,238 

Hepler, Linda— 71 23 21 SI 

32.33,86,86,87,91,162 

Herman. Mark— 72 . . 203 

Herndon. Jeff— 72 203 

Hernngton, Gary — 73 217 

Herrington, Linda— 72 22, 

33,103,106.198,203 

Herrington. Mac— 74 232 

Herron, Marci— 74 232 

Hey. Donald— 73 .217 

Higgenbottom, Raymond — 71 177 
Higgms. Kevin — 73 217 

Highbaugh, Debora— 74 232 

Highbaugh, Emmet — 73 

Hill, Tony— 74 93,232 

Hill, Charles— 71 . . 32,86,87.177 

Hill, Jeff— 74 232 

Hill. Kathy— 73 80,217 

Hill, Theresa— 71 102 

Hillan, Steve— 71 203 

Hillman, Karlvnne— 74 . . .232 
Hillockson, Nancy . . 102 

Himes, Yvonne— 72 203 

Hinds, Marv Jane— 72 203 

Hinds, Mary Jane— 71 30,33, 

61.162,177 

Hines, Rov— 74 232 

Hinkle, Nolan— 74 . 101,232 

Hiott, Garry— 74 217 

Hiott. Llovd— 74 

Hittlc, Mike— 72 203 

Hobbs. Douglas— 72 115,203 

Hobbs. Eliza— 71 177 

Hobbs, Nancy— 73 217 

Hobler, Brand— 71 

Hobson, Garv— 71 177 

Hobson, Richard— 71 27 

Hodgens, Charles— 72 
Hodgens, Georg — 74 . 232 

Hodgens, William — 72 

Hodges, Larry 217 

Hoffman, Stevi — 74 232 

Hofmeisler, Chris— 74 . 22,232.239 

Hofmeister, Susan— 72 28,33, 

61.203 

Hogan, Nathan— 72 203 

Hoggarl, James— 73 93 

Hoke, Deborah— 73 217 

Holdawav. Carol— 72 . . 93,203. 
105 
Holderfield, Richard— 74 233 

Holden, Nancy 217 

Holidav Sandra— 73 217.233 

Holifield, Shellev— 74 137 

Holifield, Howard— 71 177 

Holka, Sandv— 73 217 

Holland. Christi— 72 203 

Holland. Matt— 74 . . .233 

Holland, Teresa— 74 . 137,233 

Hollingsworth, Jack— 71 89.91, 

93.162.178 
Hollis, Carl— 73 
Hollowav, Joseph— 74 .233 

Holloway. Scott— 72 203 

Holmes, Patrick— 71 ... 103.111. 
115,133,178,193 
Holsapple, Cherv— 74 .233 

Holsapplc. William— 71 94.178 

Hooks, Jeris 233 

Hooper. Leona — 74 
Hoosier. Brenda— 73 ... 97.217 

Hoover. Shellv 158 

Hoover, Gary— 73 . . 217 

Hoover, Marga — 74 233 

Hopkins, Deborah — 72 203 

Hopper, Cvnthia— 71 24,92, 

105.178 



Hopper. Debra— 72 33,60,61, 

203 
Hopper, Randy— 74 .233 

Hopson. Herbert— 72 . . 203 

Hopson, Jack— 73 217 

Horn, Yvonne— 72 80,203 

Horner, Dale . 233 

Horner. Walte — 74 

Horrall, Garv— 72 203 

Horrall, Teresa— 73 217 

Horstman, Lawemce— 71 . 85,178 
Horton, Anita— 72 . 105,137,203 
Horton, Linda— 72 43,203 

Hnskins. Eileen— 71 . 103,178 

Hotka, Charles— 72 . . 203 

Hotka, James— 73 217 

House, Denise— 73 .217 

Houarter, Javne— 72 86,92. 

105,203 
Howard, Donald— 71 . . 178 

Howard. Florendias — 73 . 23.91, 
93,97,137,218 
Howard, Holly— 74 . . 233 

Howard, Jenny— 73 84,88,89. 

218 
Howard. Robert— 73 218 

Howard, Sails— 72 . . 203 

Howard, Timothy— 73 218 

Howard, William— 71 .178 

Howenstein, Gary— 71 178 

Howell, Donald— 73 ... 218 

Howell, William— 72 . . .203 

Howerv, Susan — 73 218 

Hubbard. Bruce— 71 . 49,52.53, 

56,82,86,178 
Hubbard, Vicki— 73 . . 137,218 
Hudson, Celesta— 74 . .233 

Hudson, Larry— 73 218 

Hudson. LeRoy— 72 203 

Huff, Delvory— 73 . 218 

Huffman, Victor — 74 

Huggins, Larrv — 72 203 

Hughes. Billv— 72 .203 

Hughes. Carol— 71 71,86.92, 

105.178 
Hughes. Kevin— 73 . 218 

Hughes Tommie — 73 218 

Hull, Chris— 73 

Hull, John 218 

Hulse, James— 72 204 

Hultmark, Mark— 73 . 85,218 

Humphrey. Ceroid— 74 . .233 
Humphrey, Randv — 74 218 

Hungerford, Marsha— 73 218 

Hunt. Eugene— 72 117,204 

Hunt, Jon— 74 2.33 

Hunt, Robert— 72 204 

Hunt. Ronald— 73 218 

Hunt, Teresa — 74 

Hunter, Leonard — 71 178 

Huntington, Gurdo — 74 

Hurst Ja\— 72 204,233 

Hurston, David — 73 

Hurt, Phyllis— 72 204 

Huser. Carol— 71 . 91,95,178 

Hutcherson, Judy— 71 24,103. 

178 

Hutchison, George — 71 115, 

162.178 

Hutchison, Ceraldine— 72 . 204 

Hutchison, Margaret— 73 102, 

218 

Hutchison, Michael — 72 24, 

115.204 
Hutchinson, Sheil— 74 . . 218 

Hutson, Debra— 74 100,137,233 

Hutton, Mary— 72 204 

Hvde, Paula— 73 . ... 45,89,91.218 

Hyde, Steve— 71 31,32 

Ann. Ikawa— 73 .. 93,105,218 

Ingram, Carol— 74 233 

Ingram, Donna — 73 
Ingram. Kathl — 71 

Irick. Brenda— 74 . 42,233 

Irick. Rachel— 72 42.55,204 

Irving, Audrey— 71 178.196 

Irving. Edward— 72 139,204 

Israel, William— 72 139,204 

JL 

Jackson, Antis— 74 233 

Jackson, Debra— 74 . 233 

Jackson, Gary— 72 204 

Jackson, Jasmine— 72 97,204 

Jackson, Jeann— 72 89,91,93, 

204 

Jackson. Kathv— 71 178 

Jackson, Kirk— 72 69,72,89, 

90,91,93.204 
Jackson, Leann— 73 . 102,218 

Jackson, Linda— 71 80.102.128 

Jackson, Loretha— 72 . . .204 

Jackson, Phillip— 73 68.218 

Jackson. Sherri 218 

Jackson, Stephen— 74 233 

Jackson, Steven— 72 68,204 

Jackson, Suzanne— 72 100,103, 

204 
Jackson, Vince— 73 54.218 

Jacobs, Ann— 73 . 102,218 

Jacobs, Laura— 74 . . 233 

Jacobson. John— 73 115,218 

Jahrson, Gloria 218 

James, Gregory— 73 .218 

January, Gregory — 74 233 

JanDan, Janic— 73 . 102,218 



Jarrett, Sharmie— 73 . 53,218 

Jedamizik. Andre — 74 233 

Jefferson, Aubdre — 74 
Jefferson, Gregory — 73 
Jefferson. Jeff . 218 

Jeffries, Jan— 72 204 

Jefferson, Lannie— 72 233 

Jenkins, Dewav— 74 233 

Jenkins, Edward— 74 233 

Jenkins, Eugene — 73 218 

Jenkins, Mark— 73 .218 

Jennings, Chery — 71 178 

Jennings, Michael 233 

Jennings, Valerie — 71 
Jennings, William— 74 . . 113 

Jensen, Denise— 73 105,218 

Jeremiah, Daniel— 73 218 

Jeremiah, Robert— 73 . . 233 

Jessup, Pam— 72 23,204,107. 

137 
Jessup, Robin— 74 22.137,229, 

233 
Jeter, Kimball— 71 . 178 

Jiles. Jacqueline— 72 204 

Jingles, Elnor — 73 

Joanson. Steve 218 

Johannessen, Karen — 71 32,91, 

178 
Johannessen, Kristin — 73 89,218 
Johns, Debbie , 84,204 

Johnson. Betty— 72 204 

Johnson, Brett— 73 

Johnson, Bryan — 73 218 

Johnson. Carol— 74 233 

Johnson, Charles — 74 115 

Johnson. Cheryl— 72 137,204 

Johnson, Cody— 73 . 113,218 

Johnson, Deborah — 71 178 

Johnson. Diane — 73 84 

Johnson. Eleen— 71 . . 42,178 

Johnson. Ginger— 72 204 

Johnson, Jeffrey— 71 90.91, 

93,179 
Johnson, Jem— 74 233 

Johnson, John— 74 . . 233 

Johnson. Lancv— 71 21,102, 

103,111,114,115.133 
Johnson, Laura— 71 . 32,179 

Johnson, Lizabeth— 74 233 

Johnson, Marv — 73 
Johnson, Melody— 73 139,218 

Johnson, Stephen— 73 218 

Johnson, Steven— 73 218 

Johnson, Terry — 7 1 

Johnson, Vince— 74 93,233 

Johnson, Walter— 74 233 

Johnston, David— 7,1 96,179 

Johnston. Douglas— 74 . . 93,116, 

233 
Johnston. Elaine— 71 . . 47,137, 

179 
Johnston, Robert— 73 . 218 

Johsoh, Brett— 73 .218 

Jones, Avin— 73 .218 

Jones, Carollvn — 73 
Jones, Cheryl— 72 204 

Jones, Darvi— 73 218 

Jones, Deborah— 72 . . 204 

Jones, Donald— 71 32,115, 

132,133.179 
Jones, Jackie— 73 .218 

Jones, Larry — 72 204 

Jones, Lawrence — 71 162,179 

Jones, Ladon— 74 . 233 

Jones, Marion— 73 218 

Jones, Mattie— 72 204 

Jones, Michael— 73 218 

Jones, Michael Ray— 73 218 

Jones, Nancy— 71 ... 179 

Jones, Phyllis— 71 179 

Jones, Rickey — 71 179 

Jones, Robert — 72 

Jones, Rodney— 73 21,85,218 

Jones, Ronnie— 74 . 116,233 

Jones, Rose — 71 

Jones, Scott— 72 130,204 

Jones, Steve— 71 179 

Jones. Terre— 72 86,100,204 

Jones, Thomas— 71 138,179 

Jones, William Alfred— 73 218 

Jones. William Henry— 73 218 

Jordan. David— 72 . 204 

Jordan. Janice — 71 

Jordan, Pamela— 72 103,106, 

137,204 
Jordan, Rebeca— 74 . 233 

Jorgensen, Nancy — 71 179 

Jowitt, Kevin— 74 233 

Juett, Bruce— 74 233 

June, Richard — 72 

Jung, Dcbbii — 72 218 

Jung. Debbie— 73 219 

Jung, Ingri— 74 233 

Jung, Maureen— 71 . 100,179 

Justice, Debbie— 74 233 

Justus. Debra— 71 . 92,103, 

105,179 
Justus. Billy— 74 . . . 233 

Kaiser, Anna — 72 204 

Kaloyanides. Constance — 74 137. 

233 
Kantor, Candy— 71 179 

Kapps, Pamel— 74 233 

Karnes, Gregory — 74 218 

Karnes. Michael— 74 . . 233 

Keck. Donna— 73 204 

Keener. Nikki— 73 218 



Keithlev. Debra— 72 . . .204 

Keithlev. LuAnne— 73 .... 23,218 
Keithlev, Roxanne— 73 218 

Keithlev, Susan — 73 218 

Kellerhals. Frederick — 72 . 204 
Kellev, Jerri— 74 . .233 

Kelley, Karrol— 71 . 11.162,179 

Kellev. Pamela— 74 . 38,233 

Kellev, Sharon Jean— 72 . 107, 

137,204.218 
Kellev. Sharon— 73 
Kellev. William— 74 
Kendall, Patti— 71 92,103, 

105,179 
Kendall. Vickie— 71 .. 64,180 

Kennedy, Cecil— 74 233 

Kennedy, Chris— 74 233 

Kennedy, Donna — 73 
Kennedy, Cindv — 73 
Kennedy. Elizabeth— 73 . 219 

Kennedy, Jay— 73 .219 

Kennedy, Kathrvn— 72 23,102. 
204 
Kennedy. Michael— 73 . ... 54,219 
Kennedy, Michael — 71 32,54, 

180 
Kenedy. Virinia— 71 102,180 
Kennedy, William— 73 38.45, 

131,218 

Kenrick, Francis — 73 45,219 

Kenworthv. Wilma— 74 233 

Kcrbv, Charles— 72 . 204 

Kerlev, Liberty — 73 
Kestner, Garv— 71 130,133,180 

Keutzer. Kurt— 74 . ... 73,113.233 
Kidd, Reaca— 73 ,219 

Kidwell. Beverly— 71 . 180 

Kidwell, Jill— 72 . 204 

Kidwell, Joseph— 73 219 

Kidwell, Lolita— 71 . 64,103,180 
Kidwell. Ricky— 73 138,219 

Kidwell, Stephan— 73 
Kilgore, Jeanne— 72 204 

Kimble, Bruce— 74 . . 233 

Kincv, Evelyn— 73 219 

King. Alonzo— 72 . . 204 

King, Nancy— 71 32,103,107, 

137.180 
King. Richard— 71 94.180 

King, Robert— 74. 113,233 

Kingston, Earl— 72 131.204 

Kinnard, Cynthia — 73 
Kinsev, Debora— 73 97,219 

Kirk, Allen— 72 80,204 

Kirk, Mike— 73 . . 219 

Kissel, Pamela— 72 33,49,204 

Kitchen, Richard— 72 219 

Kitcort, David— 72 . . . 115,128, 

130,204 
Kladdcn, Cindv— 72 204 

Kladden, Jeff— 74 . 219 

Klenek, Debra-72 39.84.204 

Klennert. Charles— 71 .233 

Klennert. Diana— 71 180 

Klepper, Bert — 71 

Kline, Deborah— 72 93,103, 

105.137,204 

Klippel. Richard— 72 90,91, 

93.204 

Knapp, Barba— 74 . 137,233 

Knight, Jim— 73 219 

Knipe, Terry— 72 . . 95,204 

Knipe, Thomas — 71 
Koeppel, David— 73 . 115,219 

Koeppel. Richard— 72 . . .204 

Koers, John— 72 219 

Koers, Marv— 71 . 33.180 

Kochinsky, Steve— 71 68.180 

Kopinski, Barba— 73 219 

Kopinski. There— 71 38,180 

Kraege, Donald— 71 23.32,33, 

60,61,180 

Kraemer. Raymond — 73 219 

Kraucunas, Robert— 71 . . 55,91, 

115,180 

Kreider. Maria— 71 32.138.180 

Kresge, Mark— 72 . 88,89 

Krienik, Michael— 71 .. 21,22, 

23,24,49.56.186,87 

Krulce, Bradley— 72 89.90, 

91,93.204 

Kuebler, Theresa— 72 29,92, 

103,105,204 

Kuhl, Randall— 72 .204 

Lacev, Carolvn— 72 102,204 

Lacev. Charles— 73 219 

Lael, Timothy— 72 204 

LaFara. Janet— 72 204 

Lahr, James— 71 .. 233 

Lamm, James — 72 204 

Lancaster, Shelly— 71 180 

Lancello, David— 72 . 86,87,204 

Land, Duant— 73 219 

Land, James— 73 115.219,227 

Landv, John— 71 193 

Lane, Jack— 71 72,73,94,180 

Lane, Lizbeth— 72 . . 204 

Lane, Stephen— 72 . 204 

Langan, Scott — 72 205, 27 A 

Langsford, Jim— 71 . 193 

Lannan, Thomas— 71 . .23,38, 
49,180 
Lanteigne. Betty— 73 73,89,219 

Lanteigne, Don— 71 61,180.197 

Lanum, Cindv— 73 219 

Lanum, Mark— 72 91,93.205 
LaPorte, Robert— 71 181.33A 



Lappas, Janet — 74 137,233 

Larkin, Janice— 73 89.219 

Larson, Fave — 73 219 

Larson, Sondra — 71 181, 23A 

Lasley, Judith— 74 

Lavrter, Raymond — 74 

Laughlin, Joseph— 73 . 219 

Lauth, John— 73 .219 

Lawrence, Cathering— 73 . 93,219 

Lawrence, Gloria— 73 ... 219 

Lawrence, Johnis — 73 219 

Lawrence, Susan — 72 205 

Laws, Donna— 74 234 

Lauffer. Raymond — 74 

Lazar. Ronald— 73 219 

Lealev, Judith— 74 233 

Leavell, Chris— 74 234 

Leavell, Madeline— 73 219 

Lee, Daniel— 74 22.113,131, 

229.234 
Lee, James— 71 , , 181 

Lee, Kathv— 73 . . 137.219 

Lee, Lorn a— 72 . . 205 

Lee, Marie— 74 234 

Lee, Mark— 74 131,234 

Lee. Patricia— 71 .181 

Lee, Robert— 72 . . 205 

Leeper, Rebecca — 71 181 

LeFeber, Theresa— 71 181 

Legner, Richard— 71 181 

Leidv, Don . . 138 

LeMaster. David— 71 . .. 30.31,32, 
49,86,89.91,93.105.181 
Lemons, Vicki — 72 205 

Lenk, Peter— 72 . . 205 

Lenk, Lawrence — 71 181 

Lennon. Sharon— 73 ... 102.219 
Leonard, Carol— 74 .234 

Leonard, Norman— 71 96,181 

Leonard. Sandra — 72 67 

Leverenze, Debra — 72 205 

Levitt. Lisa— 74 42,53,234 

Lewellen, Janet — 74 
Lewis, David— 73 219 

Lewis, Diane— 73 38.102,219,227 
Lewis. Jcfferv — 71 . 86,181 

Lewis. Pat— 74 . . 9.3,234 

Lewis, Rodnev— 73 , , 219 

Lewis, Terri — 72 205 

Light, Janice — 72 205 

Linder, Bonnie — 71 181 

Linenberger, Phyllis — 72 44, 

103,205 

Linhart, Delbert— 72 205 

Linkous, Douglas — 72 

Linkous, Marv— 71 181 

Linville, Rebecca— 72 205 

Lin.xwiler, Bonnie — 72 86,205 

Lipp, Carolvn — 72 205 

Litteral, Elaine— 71 80,181 

Little, Carolvn— 72 205 

Little. Dreama— 74 234 

Lirterell. Phillip— 74 219 

Livengood, Mollie— 71 181 

Lockhart, Evelyn— 73 219 

Lofton. Donald— 72 . . 205 

Logan, Leah — 74 234 

Logan. Loretta — 73 219 

Long, Donald— 74 . . 234 

Long, Linda— 72 86.105.205.137 
Looper. Roni — 73 

Lore. Lois— 74 , . 234 

Lostutter, Barbara— 74 . . 137.234 
Lothamer, Carol— 74 102,234 

Lothamer, Paula— 71 . 64,181 

Love, Lois — 74 74 

Lowe, Randall— 71 181 

Lucas. Janet — 71 

Lucas, Jeann— 74 137,234 

Lucas, Robert— 71 181 

Lucas, Steven— 73 219 

Ludlovv. Michael— 72 205 

Luke. Randall— 72 138,205 

Lumpkins. Glend— 73 . . .219 

Lungford. Marketta— 73 97,219 

Lunn. Terrv — 73 219 

Luster. Audrey— 73 97,219 

Luster, Debbie— 72 97.205 

Lynn, Terry — 73 73 

Lyons, Kathleen — 73 219 

MO 

Mabrv, Paul— 72 . 205 

MacDonald. David— 72 37 

Maddox, Kevin— 71 193 

Maddox, Mark— 74 2.34 

Madden, Nelli— 74 234 

Madison, Gail— 73 97,219 

Maggio, Becky— 71 . . 84.102.181 
Maggio, Brenda— 72 53,84.205 

Mahurin, William— 73 220 

Majors, Robert — 71 

Malless. James— 74 . .234 

Malone, Carol— 73 89,220 

Malone. Fred— 74 220 

Mann, Ronald— 72 205 

Manning. Randy— 73 86.115.220 

Marietta. Debra— 73 220 

Marietta. Denise— 71 .... 22.107. 
181 
Marino, Alberta— 72 . 20.5 

Marion, Michael— 74 . . 234 

Maris, Elsa— 74 

Marlatt. Kathv— 73 38,220 

Marquart, John— 71 . . 91,181 

Marsh, Carolyn— 72 205 

Marsh, Pamela— 74 234 



Marten, Dav id— 73 220 

Marten. Susan— 71 53 

Martin. Andrew— 73 

Martin, Helen— 72 205 

Martin. Janiece— 73 . .220 

Martin, Patricia— 71 182 

Martin, Sharon— 72 33.61,205 

Martvniak. Margaret— 72 ... 205 

Maschino, Don— 74 234 

Mason, Brad— 71 182 

Mason, Carol — 71 

Mason, Denise— 73 220 

Massev, James— 73 220 

Masses, Jon— 71 234,182 

Massv, Jon — 74 

Massy, Richard— 72 205 

Mathews, Kim— 73 45,220 

Mathews, Marcea— 72 ... 92,105. 
137.205 

Maull, Edna— 72 205 

Max.ey. Eric — 72 205 

Maverhoefer, Beverly — 74 . . 234 

Maverhoefer, Steve— 73 220 

Maves, Ronald— 72 77,205 

Mav field. Keith— 74 234 

Mays, Rebecca— 73 220 

McAdams. Donna — 72 205 

McAlister, Susan— 73 84.92, 

105,220 

McArtv. Jill— 74 234 

McAfee. Lana— 72 205 

McAtee. Shelly— 74 234 

McCane, Deborah— 71 182 

McCane. Ramona — 72 205 

McCarlev, James — 72 96,205 

McCarlev. Gale— 74 . .... 97,234 

McCarlev, Valerie— 74 234 

McCarlev, Wilfred— 7.3 220 

McCarlev, Winfred— 73 220 

McClain, Dena— 71 182 

McCloskev. Marie— 73 . . .220 
McClung. Glenn— 72 205,111. 

115.132 
McClure. Carol— 74 
McCord. Cathy— 72 205 

McCoy, Theresia — 74 

McCracken, Cheryl — 73 220 

McCracken, Merry— 71 182 

McCracken. Terry— 71 182 

McCrav. Sheila— 72 205 

McCullough, Poppy— 73 , .220 

McCuroy, Chris — 72 205 

McDaniel. Sammuel — 74 139 

McDaniels, Maria— 72 21,23, 

52,53.86.87,88,89.205 

McDermott, Jeffrv— 71 182 

McDonald, Cvnth'ia— 72 205 

McDonald, Dave— 72 205 

McDonald. Richard— 72 205 

McDougall, George— 74 234 

McDowell. Jana— 74 137.234 

McDowell. Kathv— 74 234 

McDowell, Michael— 71 182 

McDowell, Roberta— 7.3 .220 

McEdwards, Timothv— 73 .... 220 
McGee. Johnie— 71 . . 182 

McGee, Otto— 73 115,220 

McGill. Richard— 72 . 205 

McGlacken. Charles— 71 182 

McGowan. Jeri— 71 182 

McGovvin, Rebecca— 73 220 

McGuirk, Robert— 74 234 

Mclntire, Eric— 72 205 

McKee, Michael— 73 45,53. 

73.85,220 

McKinnev, Dorothy — 71 182 

McKinnev, Jacob— 73 220 

McKinney, Marv— 73 ... 21.23,' 
24,45,53,84 

McManus, Stephen— 71 182 

McMichael, Edmund — 72 . . 38, 
205 

McMurrer, David— 72 205 

McNallv, Steven— 73 220 

McNallv, Theresa— 74 234 

McNallv. Wanda— 74 

McNeely, Jerri— 72 33,61, 

91.139.205 

McPeek. Howard— 71 27.103. 

115.182 

McWhirter, Garv— 71 182 

McWhorter. Linda— 73 38,220 

McWhorter, Robert— 72 . 205 

Meadows, Bemiece— 73 . . 102. 

234 

Meara, Susan— 71 182 

MeKner, June — 72 205 

Mellor. Karen— 73 102,220 

Mellor, David— 72 .. 115.130.205 

Mercier, Richard— 73 220 

Mesalam, Linda— 73 48,93. 

105,137,220 

Mesalam, Robert— 71 32,115, 

132,133.182 
Meskill, Marilyn— 73 

Meskill, Michael— 71 182 

Messick, Carey— 73 ... 45.55.220 

Meyer. John— 72 205 

Meyer, Kathleen— 73 . 49,88.89. 
220 
Meyer. Marv — 73 

Meyers. Pamela— 74 234 

Meyers. Steven— 71 183 

Michael, Kathleen— 71 . ... 32.61. 
183 

Middleton. Deborah— 73 220 

Miles, Jim— 74 234 



Miles Joan— 72 


205 


Milei, Vicki— 74 




Miller. Bruce— 73 


220 


Miller. Beckv— 72 


205 


Miller. Christine— 73 


. 72,73,220 


Miller, David— 73 




Miller, Deborah— 74 


. . . 234 


Miller. Donald— 73 


54,220 


Miller. Irene— 73 


89.220 


Miller, Jean— 71 


64.183 


Miller, Karen— 74 


234 


Miller. Lvnn— 73 


80,220 


Miller, Patti— 73 


234 


Miller, Rands— 71 




Miller, Richard— 73 




Miller, Robert— 73 


220 


Miller, Steven— 71 


31,32.68, 




72,73.183 


Mintnn, Marvin— 71 


183.8A 


Mitchell, Craig— 72 


205 


Mitchell, Dwight— 74 


234 


Mitchell, James — 72 . 


1 15,205 


Mitchell, Jerrv— 74 


234 




205 


Mitchell, Karen— 73 


220 


Mitchell, Mars— 73 


220 


Mitchum, Scott— 73 


220 


Mock, Ronald— 72 




Molin, Doug— 72 


21,86,115, 




129,130.133 


Mocrief, Maxine — 72 


205 


Monday, Paula — 71 


64,183 


Montgomery, Jeffrey — 


73 , , , . 220 


Moonevham, Michael- 


-71 . 183 


Moorhead, Karl— 73 


220 


Moore. Alexander — 73 




Moore, Alfred— 73 




Moore, Audrea— 72 


205 


Moore, John — 72 


206 


Moore, Kimberlv — 72 




Moore, Linda — 73 




Moore. Margaret — 72 


206 


Moore, Mars— 73 


220 


Moore, Melanie — 73 


220 


Moore, Rebecca — 73 


220 


Moore, Tod— 71 




Moore, Venita — 74 


234 


Moran, Mark — 71 


183 


Morelock. Pamela — 71 


53,86. 




183 


Morgan, Daniel — 71 . 


. . . . 102,183 


Morton, Rodnev — 72 


206 


MorokofF, Dawn — 71 


32,92, 




105,183 


Morris, Carol — 73 


88,89,220 


Moris, Daniel — 74 . 


95,234 


Morris, Frank — 73 . . 


38,47.49, 




220 


Morris, Ronald — 71 


. . . . 139,183 


Morrison, Kent — 73 


220 


Morrison, Steven — 71 


23,115, 




183 


Morrow, Barbara — 73 


. 102,220 


Morrow, Cathv — 73 . 


220 


Morrow, Dorothv — 72 


43,206 


Mosier, Bruce — 73 


93,220 




100 183 


Mott, Douglas— 71 


32,76.77. 




183 


Muegge, Paula — 74 


42,137.234 


Mukes, Beverly — 43 


220 


Mulhern, Brian— 73 


116.117.220 


Munch, Mars — 71 


45,86,87.183 


Munchel, John — 72 , 


206 



Munchel, Theresa— 73 221,227 

Murillo. Jorge— 71 21,43,183,8A 
Murphy, LeAnn— 71 32,183 

Murphv. Peter— 71 38.42.55. 

183 
Murphv. Sharon— 74 221 

Murrefl, Audrey— 73 221 

Murrell. Marv— 71 183 

Murrv, Shirl— 74 75,234 

Muse, Ray— 72 206 

Muskill, Marilyn— 73 221 

Myrehn, Timothy— 74 .. . 116,234 



Myricks, Catherine — 72 


206 


Mvricks, Shirlv — 74 


234 


Nance, Gary — 71 


184 


Nannerson, Elsie — 72 


206 


Nash. Dane— 73 


. 221 


Nash, Laura — 74 


234 


Nauerth, Erma — 72 . . 


93,105,206 


Navarro, Leticia — 74 


. . . . 43,234 


Neal, Cvnthia— 73 . 


102,234 


Neelev, Patricia — 71 


102,221 


Neelv, Joseph — 73 


54,77,85,221 


Neely, Marv — 72 


206 


Nelson, Jerry — 73 .... 


221 


Newbv, Luann — 72 . . 


206 


Newhouse, Suzan — 74 


234 


Newkirk, Morris — 72 . 


206 


Newland, David— 73 


221 



Newton, James— 74 234 



Nicholls. Thomas— 71 



184 



Nicholls, Donald— 74 113 



Nicholson. Susette — 71 
Nickell. Clarence— 73 . 
Nickels, Kathleen— 7l" 
Nickleson, Eric — 72 . . . 
Nickleson, Mary — 73 . . 
Nickleson, Maurice — 74 
Nickleson, Ronald— 73 
Nickleson, Thomas — 71 
Nickolich, David— 73 
Nielson, Keith— 73 . 
Nixon, Mike* — 74 



184 



184 

133.206 

221 

234 

. 221 

. . . . 184 

85.221 

. . 221 

88,89,234 



Norris, Alan— 73 49,102.221 

Norris, Dewaine — 73 221 

Norris, Linda — 72 

Oakes, Thomas— 72 117.206 

Obansel. Michael— 74 83,93.234 
Oberting, Debra— 73 221 

Obrien. Csnthia— 72 93.105, 

206.211 

Obrien. Sandra — 72 206 

Obrien. Susan— 72 206 

Odell, Dana— 72 206 

Odom, Dona— 71 , 32,184 

Odom. George— 73 89.91.221 

Odom. Peggs— 73 43,102.221 

Ogden, Debrah— 72 .206 

Ogden. Karen— 74 43,234 

Oliver, David— 72 , . . 21,115.133, 
206 

Oliver, Deborah— 72 206 

Oliver, Greg— 73 115,221 

Olsen, Debbie— 73 137,221 

Olsen, Marv— 71 89,90,91,93, 

137,184 

Oneal, Kathv— 74 234 

Oneil, Luann— 72 23,206 

Oppenlander, Peggs — 74 234 

Oppenlander. Russ— 73 221 

Orr. Anthonv— 73 221 

Orr, Michael— 72 96.206 

Osborn, Donna— 73 89,221 

Osborn, Linda— 71 . 37.184 

Ostachuk. Eugen— 74 234 

Oswalt, Jav— 71 138,184 

Owen. Dagmar— 73 . 102,221 

Owens, Dana— 72 206 

Owens, Diana— 73 45.96,221 

Owens, Glenda— 73 221 

Owens, John— 73 221 

PR 

Paircelv. Stephanie — 72 

Palmer, Jodie — 74 

Palmer, John— 72 

Palmer, Susie — 73 

Pantazis. Marian— 73 221 

Pappas, Angela — 72 206 

Parker, JoAnn— 73 221 

Parker, Jonathan— 71 184 

Parker, Rex— 74 234 

Parker, Rusts— 74 . . 113.131,234 
Parkhurst, William— 71 184 

Parris, Karen— 72 206.102 

Parris, Sandra— 71 184 

Parrish, Debra— 73 139,221 

Parrish, Jamie— 72 80,206 

Parrish, Loretta— 72 206.80 

Parrish, Regina— 73 221 

Parrish, William— 71 , 133,184, 

33A 
Parrott, Teresa— 73 ,221 

Parson, Jerrv — 72 

Parson, Robert— 74 235 

Partenheimer, Paul— 73 . 221 

Paster, Deborah— 73 221 

Patrick. Farrell— 71 96.184 

Patrick, Larrv— 71 23,89,90. 

91.115.184.8A 
Patrick, Randall— 72 . 206.76,96 
Patrick, Sue— 73 84,221 

Patterson, Ann— 72 137,206 

Patterson, Barbara— 74 235 

Patterson, James — 71 
Patterson, Kevin— 74 . 235 

Patterson. Patricia— 71 184 

Patterson, Phyllis— 74 235 

Patton, Janice — 74 2.35 

Payne, Denise — 72 206,97, 

103,137 

Peak, Sandra— 71 184 

Peak, Steven— 72 206 

Pearcv, Rhonda— 73 53,74, 

138,221,227 

Pearson, Patricia— 72 206 

Pease, Melinda— 75 73,90,91, 

137,235 

Pease, William— 72 93,206 

Peden, Ronald— 73 221 

Pedigo, Gregory— 72 93,206 

Peek, Kevin— 74 235 

Pemberton, William— 72 . . 38,43, 
49,53.56,85,206 

Pennvman, Willa— 71 184 

Penquite, Patti— 73 221 

Percifield, Mona— 73 42,221 

Perkins, Deborah— 72 ... 92.105, 

206.6A 

Perkins, Janet— 71 39.45,73. 

84,184 

Perkins, Joyce— 74 43,235 

Perkins. Pamela— 74 221.238 

Perkins, Robert— 73 

Perkins. Victor— 74 139.235 

Pemell. Larrv— 72 206 

Pettet, Theo— 72 206 

Pettiford. Robert— 71 1 15 

Pettigrew, Kent— 74 22.45, 

113.131,235 

Pettv, Donald— 73 221 

Petty, Ernest— 72 206 

Phelps, Chris— 74 229,235 

Phelps, Larrv— 73 221 

Phelps, Marie— 73 221 

Phillippe, Julie— 73 . , 22,45,105, 
221 

Phillips, Bernard— 72 89,206 

Phillips, Carol— 71 185 

Phillips, Douglas— 74 22,113, 



235 
Phillips. Ronald— 72 . 53.52, 

80,86.87,206 
Phillips, William— 73 . , .221 

Piccione, Michelle— 73 38.221 

Pickaro, Ann— 73 . . 221 

Pickens, Tvron— 73 221 

Pickering, Margo— 74 . 38.45. 

2.35 
Pickering, Valeria — 71 185 

Pierson, jerry— 71 . 185 

Pike. John— 73 86,93,221 

Pikus, Henry— 73 115 

Pikus, James— 73 115 

Pikus. Mickey— 73 221 

Pikus, Russell— 73 . . 221 

Ping, Alan— 72 54,206 

Ping, Bart— 73 . . . 53.85.221 

Ping. Janice— 74 235 

Pinkston, Clay— 73 

Pinkston. Nelson— 73 221 

Pinner, Graylyn— 74 221 

Pinner, Timothy— 72 . . 206 

Piper, George — 73 

Pirtle, Elaine— 71 185 

Platte, Steve— 74 . . 235 

Plummer, Pamela — 72 

Poeck, Shirlv— 73 221 

Pohlano. Ray— 71 32.90.91, 

93,185 
Poindexter, Deborah— 73 . 43, 

221 
Poindexter, Pamela— 72 206 

Poindexter, Thomas— 73 . . 21.47, 
55,93,221 
Pollard, Vicki— 74 , , 137,235 
Polster, Alan— 72 206 

Polster, Debra— 74 . ... 235 

Polster. Ronald— 71 
Pond, Robert— 72 . . ,206 

Pond, Teresa— 71 . 38,86,185 

Pond. Thomas — 73 
Pond, Wayne— 73 221 

Pope. Albert— 73 , . 221 

Porter. Gars— 71 . 185 

Porter, Roxanna — 71 185 

Posev, Richard— 74 43,235 

Posley, Bonita— 74 235 

Poslev, Ruth— 73 221 

Poston, Robin— 73 

Potter, Bradley— 71 . . 185,193 

Potts. David— 73 221 

Potts, James— 73 38,55,89,199 

Poulimas. Michael— 72 89,206, 

139 

Powell, Debra— 74 38,235 

Powell, Ernest— 73 221 

Powell. Robin— 72 206 

Powell, Thomas— 73 ... . 131.222 
Powers, Michael— 72 206 

Poynter, Lee— 73 222 

Praetor, Gary— 74 235 

Prather, Ted— 71 .. 185 

Presley, Dehbi— 74 235 

Preston, Pamela— 72 80,206 

Price, Debra— 72 102,206 

Price, Jennifer— 72 61,207 

Price, Lester— 72 207 

Procter, Dee— 73 

Procter, Geoffrey— 73 222 

Procter, Gerry — 74 

Propes, Barbara— 71 185 

Pruitt, Deborah— 73 97.137, 

222 
Prver, Alfred— 72 .207 

Puekett, Kim— 72 ... 207 

Pulliam, Carol— 72 38,84,207 

Pulos, Fave— 74 235 

Purdy, Edward— 74 235 

Purkev, Marcia — 71 

Purvis, Jeffrey— 71 32,33,49.185 

Purvis, Vicky— 72 61,207 

Purvear, Victoria— 74 235 

Putterbaugh, Robin— 72 207 

Putterbaugh, Ronda— 73 .222 

Pyle, John— 71 185 

Pyles, Ronald— 7.3 222 

Quate, Amv— 71 32,185 

Quate, Julie— 74 32,2.35 

Query, Paula— 71 185 

Quigley, Patricia— 72 73,207, 

137 

Quigley, Sandy— 73 222 

Raap. Sherry— 73 93.105,222 

Rabourn, Vickie— 72 103 

Radford, Lawrence— 74 113,235 

Radford, Tally— 74 2.35 

Radford, Wavne— 74 2.35 

Radtke, Shervl— 71 32.49.53, 

73,91,100,101 

Ragan, Paul— 73 94,222 

Rahm, Howard— 74 113,131 

Rahm, Robert— 72 207 

Rahm, Terrv— 74 2.35,239 

Raikes. Roxanne— 73 222 

Raines, Donna— 71 , , 53,57,185 

Ralston, April— 74 2.35 

Ralston, Elizabeth— 71 23,32, 

33,60.61,73,185 

Ramey, Jo— 71 185 

Ramsbottom. Jane— 74 . . . ,38,2.35 
Ramsev, Susan — 7.3 222 

Ranck,' Dale— 71 .32,94,185 

Randoolph. Darlene— 72 207 

Randolph, Carlevta— 73 .222 

Randolph, Edith— 73 43,222 

Randolph, Karla— 73 222 



Randolph, Judsona— 71 10, 

43,185 
Randolph. Richard— 73 
Randolph, Steve — 73 222 

Rankin, Claudia— 72 , 207 

Rankin, Gregory — 71 222 

Rankin. Jerry— 72 . 93,207 

Rankin. Linda— 74 44.137,235 

Rapalz, William— 72 207 

Ratz, Dan— 71 . . 186 

Rawlins, Wvomi— 73 84,102 

Ravner, Joyce— 72 207 

Rea, Pamela— 73 93.105.222 

Reap, Patrick— 72 61,73,207 

Reason, Chery— 73 , . 235 

Reason, Michael— 73 . . 55,117,222 
Rebic, Cheri— 74 . 137,235 

Rebie, Robert— 71 186 

Redd, Terri— 72 , .222 

Reed, Kathv— 71 . , 186 

Reed, Nancy— 73 . .222 

Reed. Ramon— 72 207 

Reed, Richard— 73 

Reed, Terrv — 73 

Reeder, Carmalee— 73 , , . 43,222 

Reedus, Juanita — 71 186 

Rehmi, Jnmac— 73 , . 137,235 

Reid, Rodnev— 72 21,207, 

210,132,133 
Reidy, Daniel— 73 94,222 

Reifeis, Otto— 74 

Refeis, Paul— 71 . . . 133,186 

Reifeis, Rick— 74 . . 235 

Reinhardt, David— 71 . . .186 

Reinhardt, Warren— 71 . . ,186 
Rcnnekamp, Brcnda — 74 137, 

235 
Rennekamp, Brian— 73 38,222 

Rennekamp. Bruce — 71 186 

Reuter, James — 74 235 

Reuter, Stacia— 71 186 

Reynolds. Arlen— 74 38,235 

Reynolds, Clofford— 73 38, 

43,222 
Reynolds, Lvnne— 74 .235 

Rhea, Eldon— 74 ,235 

Rhea, Shannon— 71 , . 186 

Rhem, Dawn— 73 , . 97,207 

Rhem, Leonald — 71 

Rhim, Carol— 73 222 

Rice, Karen— 73 , . 23,222 
Rice, Linda— 74 235 

Richardson. Herbe — 72 
Richardson, Velma — 72 207 

Richeson, Michael — 72 23, 

207,101 
Richev, Cliffonda — 72 

Richev, Ronald— 72 207 

Ricketts, Elizabeth— 72 207,89 

Ricketts, Marcia— 73 84,89, 

105,137,222 
Ridenour, Morris — 72 . 207 

Rider, Steve— 71 64.186 

Riding, Betty— 71 186 

Ridnito, David— 74 93,235 

Ridpath, Mark— 74 ,235 

Rigsbee. Bruce — 74 116 

Rigsbee. Emily— 73 . . 89 

Rigsbee, Valerie— 71 64.186 

Rilev. Dela— 72 , 207 

Rilev, Dennis— 71 186 

Rilev, Carol— 71 100,186 

Ritten, Donna— 72 84.207 

Ritter, Howard— 73 222 

Rittcr, Wayne— 72 207 

Rivero, Robert— 72 . 27,207 

Robbins, Vanes— 74 , 235 

Roberson. Terrv— 71 139,186 

Roberts, Christine— 72 207 

Roberts, David— 74 . . 235 

Roberts. Gregory— 73 . , .222 
Roberts, John— 73 ....... 222 

Roberts, Mark— 7.3 115 

Roberts, Sherry— 74 , 137,235 

Robertson, Jon— 73 . 222 

Robertson, Steve— 71 86 

Robinson, Bruce— 72 207 

Robinson, Edmond— 72 . , 41,207 
Robinson, Gary — 72 
Robinson, George — 74 2.35 

Robinson, John — 73 . . . 222 

Robinson, Richard Allen— 73 1 17, 
222 
Robinson, Richard— 72 207 

Rockhold, Julie— 7.3 222,227 

Rodgers. Porti— 74 
Rodich, Robert— 74 ,235 

Roe. Jeff— 72 .207 

Roeder. Debbie— 72 61,92. 

103,105,207 
Rodgers, Kellie— 74 235 

Rogers, Lena— 72 103,207,137 

Rogers, Portia— 74 235 

Rogers, Rosemary— 73 42,222 

Rohloff. Brenda— 72 , 207 

Rohrer. Carole— 72 207 

Roller. Carol— 74 137.235 

Roller, Karen— 71 186 

Romeril, Craig— 72 86,103,207 

Roque, Jose— 72 207 

Ross, Cvnthia— 72 . . 207 

Ross, Karen— 73 ...... 97,101, 

102,222 
Ross, Patricia— 71 32,33, 

100,186 
Ross, Richard— 73 73.222 

Ross, Sharon— 73 97,137,222 



Rossettcr. Robert— 71 138,186 

Roth, Robert— 74 116,235 

Rett Wavne— 73 222 

Rout. Geoffrey— 71 115.133,187 

Rout. Stephen— 71 187 

Routt. Leslie— 72 18,92,207, 

103,105 
Rowe, Chris— 74 , 235 

Rozzel, Donna— 71 187 

Ruprecht, Alan— 73 . 94,222 

Ruprecht, Elizabeth— 72 . 206 

Rush, Glen— 71 
Rush. James— 73 222 

Rusher. Robert— 72 90,207, 

91.93 
Russell, Alexander — 74 235 

Russell. Bettv— 73 . . .222 

Russell, Diane— 73 ,222 

Russell, Jacquline — 74 2.35 

Russell, Larrv— 72 207 

Russell, Robert— 72 . 207 

Russell, Thomas— 73 .222 

Rutland. Sharon— 74 . , 137,235 
Rutledge, Rachael— 72 . . . , 207 

Rutledge, Vickie— 73 222 

Rvan, Patricia— 74 . 137.235 

Ryan, Michael— 72 . .207 

Rvba, Beverlv— 71 .187 

Rvza. Karen— 72 . . 207 

s-v 

Satstrom, Pateicia— 73 ... 40,222 

Sage, Marsha — 71 187 

Saillant, Ray— 72 . 33,61,207 

Saiz, Maria— 72 72,73,95,207 

Salmon. Leslie— 72 38,66. 

101,102,207 
Salmon. Stephen— 73 . . 131,222 
Salyer, Carolyn — 71 . . 187 

Salver. Mary— 73 . , 222 

Sample, Barry — 73 222 

Sample, Richard — 73 
Sandefur, Eugene — 74 

Sanders, Cathleen — 72 55, 

207,102 

Sanders, Floyd — 72 207 

Sanders, Stacev— 71 , 98,187.193 

Sandifer. Douglas— 73 139,222 

Sandifer, Jean— 74 137,235 

Sanneman, David — 73 222 

Santana, Dario — 73 223 

Sample, Barry— 71 38 

Satterfield, Howard— 72 54, 

86,207 
Sauer, Laure — 74 

Sauer, Paula— 71 32,187 

Sauter, Mark— 74 93 

Sauter, Sigrio— 71 , . 86,187 

Savage, Lawrence — 72 207 

Saver, Larry— 74 . . . . 105,137,235 

Sawin, Diane— 72 93,207 

Sayre, Beckv— 71 .187 

Sayre, Suzette— 73 44,102,223 

Schiers, David— 74 236 

Schildknecht. Robin— 74 . 137. 
236 

Schilling, Leonard— 73 223 

Sehimp, Linda — 72 207 

Schloot, Jamie— 73 . 105,223 

Sehloot, Roland— 71 187 

Schmidt. Garfield— 74 236 

Schmidt, Gary — 71 187 

Schmidt, Mark— 73 . 223 

Schmidt, William— 73 85,223 

Schnarr, Barbara— 73 137,223 

Schneider, Paul— 73 223 

Schoelkodf, Carol— 74 . .236 

Schoorman. Fredrick — 71 . 45, 8A 

Schrimer, Susan — 74 236 

Schuesler, Kris— 71 53,187 

Schuette, Thomas— 73 223 

Schulenberg, David — 72 207 

Schwomeyer, Kurt — 71 187 

Scott, Beverlv— 73 223 

Seott, Donald— 73 96.223 

Scott, Garv — 71 

Scott, Gay— 74 38,236 

Scott, Hiott— 74 236 

Scott, Linda— 72 -91.207 

Scott, Marv— 74 236 

Scott, Michael— 71 49,53,55. 

57,187 

Scott, Nedra— 72 207 

Scott, Robert— 72 96,207 

Scott, Rodney— 72 133,208 

Scott, Roger— 73 223 

Seagraves, Anthony — 73 223 

Seagraves, Marvin — 74 

Seamon, Steve— 72 133,208 

Searcev, Robin — 71 

Searcev. Toni— 72 84,97,208 

Searles, David— 71 . 90.91.93, 

187 

Searles, Pamela— 73 93.223 

Seay, Debra — 71 187 

Sedam. Donna — 72 

Segrest. Daphania — 74 . 137.236 

Seigle, Lee— 73 223 

Sermersheim, Alice — 71 32, 

41.92.105,187 

Settle, David— 72 208 

Settle, Louan— 74 236 

Settle, Stephan— 74 236 

Settles, Allen — 74 236 

Settles, David— 72 208 

Settles, Royal— 74 236 

Sexton, James — 71 , . . , , . 187 



. 



Sexton, Sue— 73 . . . . 84,137,139, 
223 

Shaddav, Norman— 71 188 

Shaefer, Paula— 74 - . 236 

Shannon, Randav — 74 236 

Shannon, Richard— 73 223 

Shannon, Roxie— 71 . .. 32,84,187 
Shapland, Brenda— 72 . . . 208 

Sharrer, Donna— 73 223 

Shauntee, Wilbur— 74 236 

Shauer, William— 72 208 

Shaw, Cindy— 74 236 

Shaw, Rodney— 73 85,223 

Shea, Janet— 72 93,95,105,208 

Shea, Stephan— 74 116.236 

Sheats, Bettv— 72 . 208 

Sheats, Charles— 74 236 

Shedd, Riuienne— 72 89,208 

Shelton, Alvin— 74 236 

Shelton, Nancv— 73 84,106, 

139.223 
Shera, Loretta— 73 89,93, 

105,223 
Sherman, Judv— 73 . . 74.223 

Sherman, Rudolph— 72 , 208 

Sherwood, Kris— 74 22,236 

Sherwood, Steve— 71 .188 

Shields, David— 72 208 

Shields. Janet— 74 , 236 

Shinkle. Kenneth— 72 . . .208 

Shinkle, Penny— 74 236 

Shipley, Susan— 73 84.88.89. 

105.223 

Shoemaker, Sandra — 71 188 

Shoorman, David— 71 188 

Shorter, Sandra— 71 . . 84,187 

Shouse, Randall— 73 . . 223 

Shultz, Janet— 74 .236 

Shumate. Judv— 73 223 

Sibley, Joan— 71 86,87,188 

Siegfried, Janice— 74 80,236 

Silver, Marleen— 71 .188 

Simmons, Thomas — 73 223 

Simon, Gary— 73 . , 223 

Simpson, Sharon — 71 188 

Sims, Alfredia— 73 223 

Sims, Jean— 71 18.23,32,43. 

102,188 

Sims, Stephen— 73 223 

Sinclair, Lora— 73 223 

Sinders, Sharon — 71 188 

Sink, Beverly— 72 208 

Sippel, Michael— 73 223 

Slagle, Pamela— 7! 188 

Slaughter, Richard— 74 236,113 

Slaughter, Tommas— 73 223 

Smith, Arthur— 74 

Smith, Bradley— 72 208 

Smith, Daniel— 73 223 

Smith, Deneise— 74 236 

Smith, Denise— 73 . . 223 

Smith, Denise Ross— 73 223 

Smith, Edward— 74 236 

Smith, Kenneth— 72 208 

Smith, Mary— 72 208 

Smith, Philip— 71 . 115,188 

Smith, Rebecca— 72 100 

Smith, Shirlev— 74 236 

Smith, Stephen— 71 133,188 

Smith. Steven— 72 208 

Smith, Vicki— 74 236 

Smith, Victor— 73 223 

Smoot, Ronald— 72 208 

Snow, Bertha— 72 208 

Snow, Joe— 73 223 

Snvder. Edgar— 71 , 188 

Snyder, Nancv— 73 . 223 

Soibery, Robert— 72 . . . . 38.55.208 
Sommerville, Diane— 73 . 38,223 
Southgate, Cheryl — 73 

Southgate, Steven— 71 188 

Sparks. Cynthia— 73 223 

Sparks. Jeffrey— 72 208 

Sparks. Sandy— 74 236 

Spaulding. Glenann — 72 . . 105, 
208 

Spear, Charles— 74 93 

Sprar, Greg— 74 236 

Spear, Veronica— 72 208 

Spencer, Debora— 74 , . 42.93.236 
Speegle. Debra— 74 236 

Spies, Marjorie — 73 
Spilbeler, Larry— 72 . . .. 115,139, 
208 

Spivey, Bueleh— 74 236 

Spoo, James — 74 236 

Spoo, Nancy— 73 223 

Spoolstra, Larry— 72 89,90. 

91.93,208 
Spradling, Scott— 73 .... 86,115, 
223 
Spring, Buela — 74 

Spurlock, Denny— 73 223 

Spurr, Sandra — 71 188 

Squire, John— 73 139,223 

Squire, Lester— 74 236 

Squires, Eric— 73 223 

Stackhouse, Susan— 73 223 

Stafford, Lynn— 73 86,90,91. 

1 15.223,236 

Stalcup, Bety— 72 208 

Staletovich, Linda— 72 . . . 91,103, 
105.208.25A 

Staletovich, Susan— 74 236 

Stanley, Susan— 71 102,188 

Stansburg, Betsy— 72 . . . 137.208 

Stanton, George — 74 236 

Starnes, Linda— 73 223 



Stark. Denny— 72 .... .223 

Stark, Rebecca— 73 . . 138,223 

Staton, Michele— 72 208 

Stearns, Jefforv— 71 115,130, 

133.188 

Stearns. Gregory— 72 115,208 

Steele, Jeffrv— 74 38,53,102, 

230 

Steele, Lou Ann— 72 208 

Stefan ik, Pamela— 72 208 

Steinmetz, Mark— 73 . 236 

Stephens. Debra— 72 .208 

Stephens. Mark— 71 116.117. 

133.188 
Stern. Daniel— 71 .188 

Stevens, Diane— 71 189 

Stevens, Mark— 71 . 133,189 

Stevens, Marsha — 71 
Stevens, Pamela— 71 .189 

Stevens, Yvonna— 72 86,87, 

105,208 
Stewart. Anthony — 71 189 

Stewart, Bobby— 72 
Stewart. Carol— 74 

Stewart, Joy— 74 236 

Stewart, Karen— 72 103.208.8A 

Stewart, Susan— 72 . . .208 

Stibs, Penny— 72 71,208 

Stibs, Steve— 74 . ,236 

Stickle. Cindy— 72 33,61.72,208 
Stinson, Randy— 74 38,55,236 

Stinson, Ronny— 72 208 

Stockton, Michael— 73 223 

Stockton, Ralph— 73 
Stoeppel worth, David— 72 . 208 
Stoeppelworth, Nancv — 74 88, 

89.137 
Stone, Anthony — 72 
Stone, Cheryl— 73 223 

Stone, Chris — 74 236 

Stonecipher, James — 71 86, 

133,189 

Stoneking, Diane— 73 223 

Stork, Catherine— 73 .223 

Stotts. Richard— 71 
Stoughton. John— 71 , . . 86.189 
Stoughton, Randy— 72 208,138 

Stout, Gregory— 73 223 

Stout, Kevin— 74 236 

Stout, Kimberlv— 72 53.208 

Stout, Lloyd— 71 189 

Stout, Richard— 74 91,110 

Straw, Jack— 72 103.208 

Strawn, Jody— 74 . . . . ,236 

Street, Darrell— 74 113,236 

Street, Marilyn— 74 137,139 

Street, Patricia— 72 , 65,84,208 
Strieker, Marilyn— 73 . 223,236 
Strieker, Janice— 71 32,189 

Stringer, James— 71 189 

Strode, Edwards— 773 223 

Strode, Lois— 74 236 

Strode, Patricia— 73 223 

Strong, Allen— 73 . 139,223 

Strong, Cornelius — 73 

Strong, Donna— 72 .... 72,208 

Strong, Joni— 71 . 189 

Stroude, Edward— 73 

Stroude. Joseph— 74 113,236 

Stroude, Pat— 72 208 

Stuckey, Charles— 71 . . 103,115. 

133.189 

Stuckey, Patricia— 73 223 

Suding, Karla— 72 208 

Summers, Linda — 73 223 

Sumpter, Max— 72 96,208 

Surber, Darlene— 73 .223 

Surber, Romon— 73 223 

Sutton. Harry— 72 . . . . 208 

Swanigan. Donna — 72 

Sweatt. Steve— 74 .......... 236 

Swisher, Charles— 74 . . . . 236 

Swisher, Glenn— 71 . 77,189 

Swope, Toni— 73 97,224 

Sylvester, Michael— 71 88,89, 

91,189 
Tabak, Ronald— 71 . 91,189 

Talbot, Donald— 71 189 

Talbot, James— 72 

Talley, Cheryl— 73 84,97 

Tarter, Natalie— 71 92.103, 

105,189 
Tavlor. Albert— 73 . , 224 

Taylor, Carol— 72 . 53,91,208 

Taylor, Darrell— 73 42 

Taylor, Karen— 73 224 

Taylor, Frances — 74 236 

Taylor, Linda— 73 224 

Tavlor. Rebecca— 71 86,89 

92.102,105,189 

Taylor, Robert— 71 189 

Taylor. Sharon— 71 83.86,189 

Taylor, Sherry— 72 208 

Taylor, Susan— 71 . . 39,45,73,189 

Taylor, Thomas— 74 236 

Taylor, Venus— 74 236 

Tegarden, Sally— 71 ... 22,23,32, 
92,103,105,137,190 

Terrell. Donna— 73 224 

Terry, Michael— 73 115,224 

Tewmey, Gary — 71 190 

Tewmey, Stephan — 74 236 

Tewmev, Teres— 74 38,236 

Thiesing, Rex— 73 224 

Thomas, Gregory — 72 

Thomas, Gregory — 73 224 

Thomas. James— 72 45,208 

Thomas, Sheri— 73 43,224 



Thomas, William— 72 208 

Thompson, Brenda— 73 224 

Thompson, Cecil— 71 190 

Thompson, Daniel— 74 . .. 113,236 
Thompson, Gary — 71 133, 

190,23 A 

Thompson, Gloria — 71 190 

Thompson, K C— 73 224 

Thompson, Marv— 74 137 

138,236 

Thompson, Michael— 72 208 

Thompson, Pamela— 72 . 208,84 
Thompson, Patricia — 71 
Thompson, Richard— 71 68,190 

Thompson. Robert— 73 224 

Thompson, Sandra — 73 224 

Thomsen, Kenney — 73 

Thornburgh, Jack— 79 224 

Thornburgh, John— S*J . . 38 

Thornburgh. Susan— 71 . 38.237 

Thrasher. Donald— 71 . . . 33.91. 

115,133,190 

Throm, Lisa— 74 236 

Tichy, Lewis— 71 . . . 69,71,73,190 

Tiemeyer, Barbara— 72 208 

Tiemeyer, Sandra — 73 224 

Tingle! Nancv— 72 88.89,208 

Tipton. Judith— 71 . ... 21.33.60. 

86,87.89,91,93,190 

Tolliver, Diane— 71 33,92, 

105,190 

Tolliver, Keith— 73 139,224 

Tollman, Victoria— 73 224 

Tonnis, Robert— 73 224 

Toothman, Denny— 73 224 

Toothman, Richard — 73 
Tovskv, Bruce— 71 102,190 

Towns, Gerald— 72 208 

Townsend, Dena— 72 . . 43,208.100 

Tranberg, John— 72 115,208 

Tranter, Sharon— 71 84,102, 

190 

Tranter, Melinda— 73 224 

Travis, Susan— 73 84,139, 

224,21 A 

Triplet, Shirley— 72 208 

Trefts, Gary— 74 237 

Tripp, David— 73 94,224 

Troha, Cynthia— 71 .. 32,102,190 

Trotter, Carol— 74 106,237 

Trulock, Steven— 71 85,190 

Trump, Darci— 72 105,208 

Trump, James — 74 237 

Tucker, Pamela— 71 190 

Tucker, Ronald— 73 224 

Tunstell, Elaine— 74 237 

Turk, Phyllis— 73 84,224 

Turk, Rodger— 72 209 

Turley, Richard— 71 190 

Turner, Robert— 71 232 

Turner, Donna — 74 237 

Turner, John— 74 237 

Turner, Margaret — 71 190 

Turner, Peggy— 73 224 

Turner, Richard— 73 224 

Turner, Steven— 71 190 

Tutt, Mance— 72 96,209 

Tyler, Gerald— 73 224 

Tyson, Evelyn— 72 209 

Underhill, Rebecca— 74 237 

Unger, Robert— 72 89,90,91, 

93,209 

Unthank, George— 74 237 

Updike, Geryld— 74 42,237 

Updike. Kimberlev— 71 190 

Updike. Steve— 72 209 

Upson, Charles— 73 43,93,224 

Upson, Marion— 71 43.190 

Utterback, Thomas— 73 224 

Valdez, John— 73 38.224 

Valdez, Robert— 74 . . . . 43,55,237 
Vance, Anniee — 71 191 

Varinerson, Elsie — 72 
VanSpronsen, Christine — 73 53, 
224 
VanSlvke, Chris— 74 
Vardaman, Cynthia— 74 . 237 

Vaughan, Evan — 71 191 

Vaughn, Audrey— 74 .... 102.237 

Vaughn, Susan— 72 209 

Vawter, Loretta— 71 191 

Vermeeren, Adrian — 72 209 

Verrill, Phil— 74 38.237 

Verrill. Susan— 71 86.191 

Viers, Michael— 74 237 

Villarreal, Joseph— 74 43,237 

Villarreal, Lucy— 72 209 

Vitolins, Regina— 72 . . . 103,209. 
23.139 

Vitz. Robert— 71 191 

Vogelgesang, Paul— 73 . 23,224 

Vogelgesang, Phil— 71 22.23. 

32.133.162 

w-z 

Wade. Janet— 74 237 

Wade. Randv— 73 224 

Wagner, Sandra— 73 224 

Wagner, Walter— 72 209 

Warden, Gary— 74 237 

Walden, Rodney— 73 .... 115.224 

Walden. Steve— 74 237 

Walker. Jack— 74 

Walker, Mark— 71 191 

Wallace, Colleen— 74 46,237 

Wallace, Frank— 71 115,191 

Wallace, Rita— 73 97,224 

Wallace, Susan— 74 43.237 



Walls, Mark— 72 26,209, 

103,138,139 
Walsh, Leslie— 72 . . 38,84, 

102,209 
Walters, Scott— 73 .224 

Walters, James— 72 209 

Walters, Scott— 73 
Walther, Debra— 71 64,191 

Walton, Diane— 72 80,89, 

90,91.93,209 
Walton, Arthur— 74 

Walton, Brenda— 74 237 

Walton, Torra— 73 
Wampler, Monica — 73 224 

Wamser, Douglas— 71 55,191 

Ward, Charles— 74 113,131.237 

Ware, Debroah— 73 102,191 

Ware, Dorothea— 73 .... 136,137, 

139,224 
Ware, Janer— 72 . , .209 

Warren, Roxanne — 73 224 

Warrick, Sharon— 72 93,102, 

105,209 
Washington, Daryl — 74 237 

Washington, Edward — 74 95. 

237 
Washington, Joyce— 72 209 

Washington, Nuwanna — 72 209 

Washington, Pamela — 73 
Wasnidge, Susie— 73 191 

Watford, William— 73 224 

Watford, Elizabeth— 71 79, 

80,191 

Watjen, Michael— 72 209 

Watkins. Mvron — 74 
Watson, Janice— 73 53,93,224 

Watson, Rosalee— 74 237 

Watts, Elois— 74 

Watts. Stephen— 73 224 

Way, Terri— 74 237 

Weaver, David— 73 85,224 

Weaver, Karen— 71 86,191 

Webb, Darrell— 72 115.209 

Weber, Brian— 72 . . . . 237 
Weber, Dennis— 72 91,93,209 

Weber. Douglas— 72 90.91, 

93,102,209 
Weber, Lois— 72 49,53,93, 

105,209 

Weber, Vicki— 72 209 

Weber, Jerrie— 71 64,191 

Webber, Brian — 74 

Weddell, Steve— 72 209 

Weddell, Steve— 73 

Weil, Bradley— 73 

Weil, Marsha— 73 38,224.227 

Weishar. Sue— 72 209 

Wells. Cheryl— 73 105,224 

Wells, Debra— 73 224 

Wells, Margaret— 74 237 

Wells, Marqueta— 73 224 

Wells, Sue— 73 224 

Welch, Jane— 71 191 

Welsh, Kenneth— 73 224 

Welton, Bradford— 73 224 

Welton, Leland— 72 209 

Wencke, Lynda— 73 224 

Wenzel, David— 72 209 

Werner, Cynthia— 73 . . 84,224 

Wesling, Michael— 72 209 

Wesner, Diane— 72 209 

Wesner, Cynthia— 74 237 

West. Douglas— 74 

West, Rebecca— 74 237 

West, Rhonda— 71 

Westbrook, Karen— 74 237 

Weston, David— 71 90,191 

Whalev. Sally— 71 . 53,65,91.191 

Wheeler. Douglas— 71 91,94, 

191 

Wheeler, Sandra— 74 53,237 

Wheeler, Susan— 71 191 

Whitaker, Susan— 72 209 

White, Carl— 71 103,192 

White, Craig— 71 192 

White, Diane— 73 . . . . . 42,224 
White, Dolly— 72 

White, Jacquie— 71 192 

White, James— 72 209 

White, Jerry— 72 38 

White, Kenneth— 71 115.192 

White. Linda— 73 224 

White, Ricky— 74 
White, Robert— 71 
White, Robert— 71 ...... 192.33A 

White. Timothy— 73 224 

White, William— 74 237 

Whitelaw, Jan— 71 65 

Whitinger, Stephan— 74 237 

Whitlow. Kathleen— 73 . .224 

Whitney. Beverly— 72 . 84,209 

Whitney, Dwight— 73 224 

Whyde, James — 74 
Wichser, Eric— 73 . . 21,23,24.224 
Wichser. Lisa— 71 18,23.24. 

32,45,86.87.92,192 
Wickers, Joseph — 73 ' 

Wickliff. Lance— 71 89,90.91,192 

Wickliff, Leslie— 72 91.209 

Wiggins. Cynthia— 73 224 

Wiggins. Zelda— 74 237 

Wilcox, David— 73 224 

Wilk, Cvnthia— 73 225 

Wilkes, Edward— 73 225 

Wilkes, Robert— 71 192 

Wilkins. Carol— 71 192 

Wilkins, Chris— 74 237 

Wilkins, Theresa— 72 209 



lem. Debra— 73 137.225 



lliams, 


Alex — 72 


209 


lliams, 


Anthony — 73 . 


225 


lliams. 


Brenda— 73 . . 


... 225 


lliams. 


Dave— 72 ... 


. . . . 209 


lliams. 


Debra— 73 . . . 


. . . . 225 


lliams. 


Dennis — 71 . 


139.192 


lliams. 


Donna — 71 




lliams. 


Earl— 74 


237 


lliams. 


Eugene — 74 . 


237 


lliams, 


Gladd— 72 . . 


209 


lliams. 


Gregory — 72 . . 


103.209 


lliams. 


Harold— 73 


43.225 


Ibams. 


HolK-71 


192 


lliams. 


Kathleen— 72 . 


102.209 


lliams. 


Lena — 72 . . 


209 


lliams. 


Margaret — 71 


192 


lliams. 


Melin— 72 . 


209 


lliams. 


Michael— 73 . . 


139.225 


lliams. 


Patricia— 73 


225 


lliams. 


Paula— 73 


. . . 225 


lliams. 


Pearl ie— 73 




lliams. 


Peggv— 73 


225 


lliams. 


R. J.— 73 


225 


lliams. 


Robert— 73 . 


225 


lliams. 


Ronald— 73 . 


225 


lliams. 


Stephan — 74 


237 


lliams. 


Wayne— 73 . 


225 


lliamson, James — 74 . 


. . . . 237 


Iliamson. Terri — 74 


237 


lliamsc 


in, Marv — 73 . . 


225 


Mis, Barbara — 74 . . 


. 237 


Mis. D 


orothv— 73 .... 


225 



llman, Roy— 71 61,192 

Imoth, Frank — 71 

Ison, Anthony— 72 86.99 

Ison, Cassa — 74 237 

Ison. Damon— 71 129,130 

Ison, Deborah— 72 209 

96.225 

. . 209 

225 



Ison, Dennis— 73 . 
Ison, Douglas — 72 
Ison, Elizabeth— 73 
Ison, Jane— 74 

Ison, Janet— 74 137,237 

Ison, Kevin— 74 131,237 

Ison, Lawrence — 71 192 

Ison, Linda— 72 209 

Ison, Meredith— 73 225 

Ison, Robert— 74 237 

Ison, Stuart— 74 86,87.209 

Ison, Susan— 71 192 

Ison, Terrilyn— 73 225 

Ison, Virginia — 74 237 

inn, Dela— 73 45.225 

.nston, Cnthia— 72 . 102.209 

nston, Marilyn— 74 .... 75,237 

nter, Robert— 73 225 

shart, Anthony— 73 131 

ishart, Laura— 74 225,237 

Wolf, Gregg— 74 43,113,237 

Wolf, Linda— 74 137,237 

Wood, James— 72 33.61,90, 

91,93,209 

Wood, John— 72 209 

Wood, Lynelle— 74 .... 38.44,237 

Wood, Mark— 73 131,225 

Wood, Nancv— 74 137,237 

Woodard. Philip— 71 192 

Woodruff, Darle— 73 

Woods, Brenda— 74 . 137,139.237 

Woods, Cheryl— 72 209 

Woods, Jacqueline — 73 225 

Woods, John— 72 115,209 

Woofter, Pamela— 72 209 

Woolf, Eric— 74 237 

Worl, Robery— 71 23,192 

Wright, Brenda— 72 ... 88,89,92, 
105,209 

Wright. Deborah— 71 192 

Yancy, Zelma— 74 237 

Yeaglev, Thomas— 71 193 

York, Darryl— 73 225 

Young, Danny— 71 192 

Young, Donald— 72 209 

Young, James— 74 237 

Young, Karen — 74 

Young, Kathleen— 72 209 

Young, Lynn— 73 225 

Young, Mary — 71 

Young, Richard— 72 89,90, 

91,115,209 

Young, Terry— 73 225 

Youngman, Judv— 73 84,225 

Yount, Susan— 71 32,33,60, 

61,192 

Yusko, Bertha— 73 94,225 

Zaring, Alan— 72 60,61,90, 

91,93,209 

Zartman, Mary— 72 80,81, 

84,209 

Zdenek, Nancy— 74 106 

Zenej\ Bertha — 73 

Zentz, Don— 72 209 

Ziegler, Cynthia— 74 237 

Ziegler, Gregory — 73 225 

Ziegler, Laura— 71 193 

Zike, Mickey— 73 235 

Zike. Rick— 72 209 

Zimmerman, Tom — 73 115,225, 

226 

Zimpleman, Larry — 71 193 

Zorne, David— 71 193 

Zoschke, Janet— 72 89,91, 

92,105,209 



Page 246 — Index 



Faculty Index 



Abraham, James 152 

Allen. John 146,39 

Armenuff, Margaret 150 

Baile\, Audra 151 

Bailey, Ralph 146 

Battles, Louise 148 

Beal. Elizabeth 146 

Benedict, Mary 60,148 

Bennett. William 151 

Bess, William 152 

Bickerton. Shirley 148 

Black. Suzanne '. 150 

Blackburn. Sgt. Thomas 95,153 

Blase, David 26.73,152 

Blessing, Margaret 150,158 

Brown, Elizabeth 159 

Burton. Martha 151 

Caldwell. Delinda 143 

Callaway, Elmer . 115,145,152 

Carr, Shirley 155 

Cash. Irvin 55,146 

Caskey, Harry 115,143 

Chanev, Louis 152 

Chappell, Ron 99,156 

Cihlar, Marv 148 

Clodfelter. Donald 151 

Coffee, Malinda 150 

Collins, June Marie 46.148 

Colon. Ruth 43.149 

Combs, Lyman 156 

Cook. Jennie 159 



Craver, James 156,229 

Cutter, Rollin 1.52 

Davies, Will 152 

DeHart, Geraldine 148 

DeWitz, Marv 148 

Dezelan, Joseph 98.112.113.156 

Donalson, Gladys 44.157 

Draughon, Joe 117.147 

Duggan, Jan 40.42.147 

Edison, June 81.84.86,158 

Eiler, Alan . . 152 

Ellis, James 99.130,156 

Ensor, William 69,151 

Faison, Vernist 142 

Fellows, William ...... 76.77,155 

Fishback, William 15A.147.I81 

Fisher, William 151 

Fitzgerald, Alice 159 

Flannery, Martha 159 

Floren. Georgia 148,158 

Fort. Benjamin 146 

Gale. Wendy 147 

Garrett, Nancy 150 

Gillette, Jane 159 

Good, Gladysmae . . 15A.101.152 

Goode, Emma 154 

Graub, Rowena 100.157 

Green, Everett 157 

Gwyn, Robert 142 

Hamilton, Essilee 158 

Hartman, Wallace 155 



Haskett, Mary Ann . . 152 

Heaton, Jean 154 

Heeke, Bernard 155 

Hessler, Alice 148 

Hindman. Margery 145,155 

Hoilrnan, Jean 150 

Hollowav, Furniss 148 

Hoover. Shells 158 

Horine, Ralph 82,84,85,86,155 

Howard. Estclla 154 

Howell. Elbert 146 

Hudson, Barbara ... 154 

Huffington, Clarena 148 

Hungerford, Betty 154 

Hutson, Paul 157 

Jackson. Rita 151 

Janert, Margaret 36,44,146 

Jefferv, Anne 1.55 

Jeter.' Marjorie 159 

Johnson, James 148 

Johnson. Margaree 150 

Jones, Evaleen 151 

Kerher. Adolf 149 

Kraucunas, Carl 77,155 

Kuntz, William 110,115,133. 

143.145 
LaPrees, John 80,81,155 

Lee, Frank 45,149 

Lentz. James 155.158 

Lostutter, Don 151 

Maas, Charles 156 



Manka, John . . 131,156 

Mannan, Donald 146 

Marley, Howard . 64.150 

Massingale, Marjorie 158 

Maurcv, Patricia 146 

Maze. Sallv , 32.157 

McClary, Robert . . 22,23,24,152 

Messick, Jane 155 

Metcalf, Dewaine 155 

Montgomery, Zonda 154 

Morris. John 36,38,146 

Mullune. Jovce 146 

Oglesbv. Richard 157 

Orme, William 147 

Owen, Boyd 151 

Parker, Henrietta . . 153 

Pennington. Sgt William 153 

Portilla, Mercedes 14A. 43,147 

Poulimas. Ann . 159 

Rababa, Yvonne 149 

Ritter. Evelyn .159 

Rowe, Margaret 150 

Ruble, Pamela 42,149 

Rush, Theodore .150 

Salzmann. William 83.90.91, 

93,155 

Sanders, Dorothy 157 

Santore, Elaine 149 

Schmidt, Burdecn . . 156 

Schroedle, Margaret 158 

Schultz, John 32,54,147 



Shambaug, Don 147 

Smith, Priscilla 83.88,89.155 

Swinford, Dovne . . 45,147 

Swinford, Gerald 21.158 

Terrell, Paul . 153 

Turner, Robert 142.232 

Urbain, James 45.149 

Van Allen. Marv 100,157 

Van Hoy. Linda 149 

Vaughan, Bervl 147 

Volt, Henry ' 67,151 

Waggoner, Charles 1.50 

Walls, Thomas . . . 145,153 

Way. Francis . 154 

Weaver, Clara . 149 

Welch, Daniel 31 143 

Wells, Belgen . 143 

Wessell, Anna 98,156 

White, Donald . 153 

White. Martha .. 157 

Whitfield, Sherrv 149 

Wilson, Rex 155 

Wimmer, Merle 153 

Witsman, Forest 37,147 

Woodward. Jean 149 

Wright, Mildred . . 159 

Wvatt. Daveda 53,149 

Zetzl, Robert , 22.23.24.153 



Academic Assistants 102 

Accolade 61 

Art Club 80 

Audio Visual Assistants 55 

Auditorium Technicians 54 

Baseball— Varsitv 120 

Reserve 121 

Freshman 121 

Basketball— Varsity 124 

Reserve 126 

Freshman 127 

Bible Club 39 

Bowling League — TeamA 138 

Team B 139 

Cheerleaders — Varsity 107 

Reserve . . 106 

Freshman 106 

Chess Club 68 

Clinic Assistants 100 

Cooks 160 

Cross Country 116,117 

Custodians 161 

Debate Team 50 

"Flower Drum Song" 56 

Football— Varsity 114 



Ace Hardware 238 

American Beauty Cleaners ... 25 

Arlington Flower Shop 32 

Ayr- Way Foods 23 

Barbee Carpets and Rugs 51 

Bill Ehrich Studios 196 

Bill Shank Auto Parts 28 

Billy's Marathon 47 

Carter-Koertge Electricians . . . 197 

Catering by Loraine 41 

Coca-Cola 239 

Dan Young Chevrolet 8 

Devington Standard 210 

Edrich LTD 27 

Falender-Ludlow Realty 197 

Flowertime 210 

Flowers by Dick Baker 37 



Activities Index 

Reserve 115 

Freshman 113 

French Club 42 

Future Teachers of America 44 

German Club 42 

Goldenaires 104 105 

Golf . 123 

Historv Club ... ,38 

Industrial Arts Club 77 

Intramurals 134 

Lancer 62,63 

Lettermen 133 

Math Club 69 

Messengers 102 

Music — Arlingtones 87 

Boy's Ensemble 85 

Concert Band 91 

Concert Choir 86 

Marching Band .93 

Pep Band 90 

Orchestra 88,89 

String Ensemble 88 

TrebFeaires 84 

National Forensics League . 49 
National Honor Society 32 



Advertising Index 

Flowers bv Dottie 238 

G. G. Fisher's Garage 197 

Herff Jones 37 

Hindel Bowling Lanes 211 

House of James 29 

Indiana Bell Telephone . . . . 38 

Italian Gardens 211 

John Davis Men's Wear 8 

Kelly's Shell 53 

Kline V,W 3.3 

Martin's Booterv 211 

MCM Printed Products 29 

MCL Cafeteria .227 

Merchant s Bank 7 

Milk Foundation 227 

Miracle Lanes 35 

Northside Welding 210 



Pennants 93 

Physical Education Assistants 103 

Powderbowl 28 

Quill and Scroll . . 33 

Quiz Team 51 

Red Cross Club 101 

ROTC— Varsity Drill 96 

Sponsors 95 

Mini Drill 225 

Bop Drill 96 

Girl's A 97 

Girl's B 97 

Science Club 73 

Science Seminar 72 

Senior Play 164 

Stage Craft 80 

Student Council 20-25 

Spanish Club 43 

Talent Show 58 

Tennis 122 

Thespians 53 

Track 119 

Wrestling— Varsity 130 

Reserve 131 

Freshman 131 



Oaklandon Sales 32 

Peak's Cards and Gifts 226 

Pearson's Platters 238 

Pepsi-Cola 15 

Portraits by Paula 49 

Preston's Super Market 33 

RCA 10 

Smart Shop 227 

Steak and Shake 43 

Stokely Van Camp 239 

Thomas Wedding Photographers 

41 

Tom Lane Auto 45 

Travis Insurance 21 

Wiesis Shell Station 226 

Wilkerson's Darber Shop 226 

U.S. Army Recruiting 39 




Betty Crocker winner Diana Stevens samples her casserole. 




Acknowledgements 




Cecelie Field Co-editor 

Susan Yount Copy Editor 

Liz Ralston Academics Editor 

Don Kraege Sports Editor 

Ray Saillant , Underclass Editor 

Sharon Martin Faculty Editor 

Don Lanteigne Artist 

Miss Mary Benedict Adviser 



Mary Jane Hinds Co-editor 

Roy Willman Managing Editor, Photographer 

Judy Tipton Business Manager 

Cindy Clark Activities Editor 

Heidi Embach Senior Editor 

Debi Hopper Ad Editor 

Bill Ehrich, Indiana School Pictures Portraits 

Mr. Robert Turner Principal 



Staff members: David Beasley, Cindy Conlin, Tim Corman, Kathy Crawford, Kay Crowder, Susan DeRox, Jay 
Engh, Carla Ewing, Linda Gifford, Fred Halter, Susie Hofmeister, Kristin Johannessen, Jerri McNeely, Patty 
Penquite, Jyl Price, Vicki Purvis, Pat Reap, Debbie Roeder, Dan Smith, Mark Stevens, Cindy Stickle, Jim Wood, 
Alan Zaring, and each of the 2742 Knights who made the Revolution a reality. 



Page 247— Index 




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» Wild and undisciplined, 

Nineteen-seventy rushed in 
Unleashing a torrent 
Of revolt and reform. 
Yet, 
Inside that revolution, 
A quiet, gentler rain 
Touched the minds 
Of those eager for change. 
With voices raised 
In determination 
A new generation 
Submitted their 
Hushed pleas 
For responsibility. 



* 



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ft 



II 









Page 2A — Caring 



KmmNe9» 



A TIME FOR 





And students their texts; 
They started to talk 



A time for extremes. 
Some cared too mde 1 
Others didn't give a damn. 
Between activism and apathy 

»»7 ' .1 1 J 1 



•out Arlington 
To do something, 
And they did. 



bridged commun 
And brought opposing views 
Tntn thp_samp rnnm 



Working through councj 
To better human relations 
In the school and community. 
Students and parents also 



i Kfu ir^ffl lun frfl 



By using referendum 

t-faculty panel met 
mi hopes of providing 
More understanding 



Between teacher and student, 
And interested merchants 
Stared their concerns 
)ver the luncheon table. 



Caring didn't coi 
~t was more of ai 
Than a revolutioi 



And s 
For/ 



reced 




Page 3A — Caring 




HUMAN RELATIONS-listening 



caring, responding,- willingly 





working together 

in friendship or working 

alone in defiance 



Human Relations 

a confusing phenomenon of 
facts, fiction, feelings 



by Cecelie Field and Cindy Clark 
Human relations, a world of con- 
trasts: a movement, a nation, a city, or 
the boy who sits next to you in English 
class. 

Human relations is people: ordinary 
people with differing backgrounds and 
conflicting ideas, who share the same 
feelings of humility, elation, despair, 
and hope. "For years people have talked 
about revolution, and now they are 
screaming for it," wrote black student 
Lydia Collins. The words came from a 
theme entitled Reflections on Revolution. 
She continued, "I believe in Revolution. 
I would prefer a lawful, non-violent one 
as opposed to a violent one, but we must 
have some kind of revolution. Revolu- 
tion is change." 

Suddenly, in a world plagued by over- 



population, the idea of communication 
becomes Revolutionary — it is no longer 
a question of luxury or convenience, but 
essential for survival. "No matter what 
environment we live in, all of us must 
deal with people, and the way we get 
along makes all the difference," ex- 
pressed one student. 

The rapid growth of black awareness 
and movements for civil rights have 
spotlighted color in the story of human 
relations. A student, parent, or teacher 
most often replied first, "Black- white 
relations at Arlington are improving," 
when questioned about human rela- 
tions at AHS. 

But why is it that a concept so broad 
is being pictured in black and white? 
One boy answered by saying, "As chil- 
dren we are taught to differentiate be- 



Page 4A — Human Relations 



msSstmSRfflm: 




fore we are taught to compare because 
it seems easier. To our eye, the most 
striking difference is between colors — 
black and white.'' 

The black girl sitting nearby carried 
the thought deeper into black and white 
personalities involved. "People have a 
tendency to think in stereotypes,'' she 
said, "instead of treating others as in- 
dividuals." 

So with the theme of "seeing others 
as individuals," the story expands. Stu- 
dents looked more and more to each 
other for understanding. One girl said, 
"I try to understand myself and other 
individuals better by listening and 
learning. After putting myself in their 
positions, I know how they feel." Some 
students felt that after-school activities 
and clubs served to aid progress in 



. 



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swum 

tWPMU'i 



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Page 5A — Human Relations 



Seeing Others 

as Individuals: 

the Secret 

to Understanding 




§*- _^ 



developing good relationships. They 
saw teenagers become united through 
common goals and interests. A fresh- 
man noted that tension in the atmos- 
phere present at the beginning of the 
year seemed to lessen as the year pro- 
gressed. 

Sports is one area where blacks and 
whites can cooperate and work together 
toward one goal, stated Alex Williams 
in a special Human Relations issue of 
the Lancer. A black athlete tried to sum 
up the sportsman's attitude, "The right 
man is chosen for the right job regard- 
less of color. To do it any other way 
would be ridiculous.'' 

The classroom situation played a ma- 
jor role in creating a responsive atmos- 
phere. As teachers taught and learned 
from their experiences, students did 
likewise, creating a give-and-take situa- 
tion between the teacher and student. 

One parent, concerned about the im- 
portance of teachers and administrators 



on total relations, stated, "They must 
work with the students, not over them. 
By establishing a healthy classroom 
relationship, harmony is achieved among 
pupils and teachers." 

Another parent added the importance 
of flexibility in classroom relationships. 
He suggested, "Today more under- 
standing and liberal conditions are 
needed between students and teachers.'' 

Then it was the teacher's turn to talk. 
One such educator was worried that too 
many people are taking the subject of 
human relations too lightly and not 
realizing its importance. 

2588 students, 146 teachers, and seven 
administrators made up the population 
of something called Arlington High 
School. They lived together for seven 
hours a day, five days a week, thirty- 
six weeks a year, and four years of their 
lives. It's a lot of time for so many peo- 
ple depending on each other. Human 
relations is PEOPLE. ■ 




Page 6A — Human Relations 





JiroiatDebbie jerkins + ^L'C Jjt 



Merchants Bank makes it simple to add and 
withdraw from your savings account 



Page 7A — Human Relations 




Dan Young Chevrolet 




Juniors Andy Chaille and Karen Stewart smile approvingly while examining the engine of a car from 
Dan Young Chevrolet. They find the cars at Dan Young beat anyone s for quality and performance. 



255-2471 



1045 Broad Ripple Ave. 



YOUNG 



by Liz Ralston 

M smile is a smile is a smile 
whether at home, across town, or 
around the world. The faces may dif- 
fer and the accents may change, but 
the feelings remain the same. 

ror American Field Service stu- 
dents David Schoorman and Jorge 
Murillo, the universally accepted ges- 
tures of friendship were welcome in- 
termediaries for communication as 
they settled into the alien world of 
the Knight. 

All young people think the 
same and have the same ideals. We all 
may have different cultures, but the 
ideas are similar," commented Jorge. 

N atives of Costa Rica and Cey- 
lon, respectively, Jorge and David 
both were acquainted with American 
customs long before applications were 
mailed or baggage packed. Although 
many Americans know little about the 
exchange students' homelands, Ameri- 
can culture and history are standard 
courses in David's and Jorge's coun- 
tries. Consequently, cultural shock 
had little or no repercussions. 

rirst stop for the newcomers 
was New York. Arriving from Colom- 
be, David's first impressions were of 
the tension and immensity of the city 
along with compact buildings and 
pollution. Armed policemen also sur- 
prised David. Upon arrival in Indy, 
however, their first observations 
altered. Both found students friendly 
and outgoing. 

Differences in customs and atti- 
tudes provided an interesting com- 
parison of today's youth. As a whole, 
David noted quite a change from 
home school life. "Here there is more 
rushing around in school and it is eas- 
ier." Ceylonese students have more 
free periods and a different schedule 
each day. "Education is more volun- 
tary in Ceylon," commented David. 



Page 8A— As Others See Us 



mfM 



AS OTHERS SEE US 




PEOPLE THINK THE SAME' 



Emphasis on student attendance is 
not stressed as much. 

According to Jorge, Arlington 
also differs from his school. In Costa 
Rica students do not change classes, 
but teachers do. The academic load 
is also twice as heavy there. Costa 
Ricans have similar sports and clubs 
but they do not have as much time for 
social activities as Americans. 

In Ceylon, there are no coed 
schools, and social gatherings are 
more restricted. People have more 
freedom here observed David. Ameri- 
can parents are less conservative than 
Ceylonese when it comes to dating. 

Keverence to the American flag 
and the general attitude towards pa- 
triotism also impressed David. 




Page 9A — As Others See Us 




I 

i 



WE'VE COME A LONG WAY 
FROM THE LITTLE DOG AND HIS HORN. 



A long way since 1906 when the Victrola® phonograph 
was introduced. And Nipper heard His Master's Voice. 

Now it's the 70's and we haven't even stopped for 
breath. Our latest milestone is Dimensia III stereo. A com- 
plete audio center for the home. Stereo phonograph, AM/ 
FM Stereo radio, and tape cassette recorder. All in one. 

Sealed Cushionaire speakers give such power and 
depth to the bass, they can actually blow out a match. 

The Computer Crafted radio tuner is designed to pull 
in hard-to-get signals and separate crammed-together 
stations. 



We back all this up with an amplifier of 200 watts peak 
power. 

Dimensia III. You've never seen anything like it before. 
As for Nipper, he'd never have thought of it in his wildest 
dreams. 

But Dimensia III stereo isn't all we have in sound. You'll 
find many other phonographs, tape instruments and radios 
in the RCA line. In all sizes and shapes. And all in the 
RCA tradition of quality that stretches back 64 years. 

We got our start in sound. And we haven't lost our voice. 
Not by a long shot. 



New vibrations from an old master. 




EDUCATION: VH&7 

15 IT ILL 4BQUT? 



UULftJULMJUUUUJUULBJL^^ 



by Mary Jane Hinds 

When the world goes sour, society 
looks to the school for change. Sputnik 
launched scientific courses, environ- 
mental concern initiated ecology studies, 
and the drug cult spurred related nar- 
cotic programs. 

As a reflection of society, schools 
mirror society's changes. Caught in the 
whirlwind of changing moods and ideas, 
the traditional meaning of education is 
now questioned. Educators, parents, 
and pupils, alike, agree that the ques- 
tion is not only what to teach but how 
and where it should be taught. 

Energetic, inquisitive, but often in- 
different, students have their own views 
on education. "I think the courses 
should be more relevant to today and to 
the people, commented senior Cindy 
Troha. Several students admit, however, 
that they are unsure what changes 
should be made, and many times are 
reluctant in executing them. 

Keeping a cautious eye on the dollar 
sign, parents define the learning process 
as "a preparation for the future. "Edu- 
cation involves life. It's more than just 
books," noted one father. 

The teacher, intensely aware of the 
revolution of ideas in the educational 
field, is caught in the whirl of schooling's 



reformation. "I don t think students find 
traditional education important any- 
more," commented one chemistry 
teacher. "Today's students are more 
interested in world events." 

According to the President's Message 
on Educational Reform, young people 
may be learning more outside the school 
than in the classroom. Television, print- 
ed material, and the home play an im- 
portant role in education, commented 
one OPT member. He added, "You 
must be able to communicate other 
than in the classroom." 

In its new perspective, the school 
must perform its functions effectively. 
Principal Robert Turner stated, "We 
must not let the public feel we're capa- 
ble of doing or being everything it wants 
us to be. We need to tell the public what 
we think we can do well and then at- 
tempt to modernize our approach with 
young people." 

One teacher noted students are told 
that education is important but do not 
see its practical application until much 
later. 

Even as a student graduates or a 
teacher begins a new class, both still 
question the meaning of education. 
— What's it all about? ■ 



■■HUB 








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by Mary Jane Hinds 

"If I hear the word 'relevant' one 
more time, I'll scream!'' 

Confronted by the demands of stu- 
dents for pertinent courses and the in- 
creasing responsibilities of the teaching 
profession, teachers are being bom- 
barded with requests for relevancy until 
the word has become an annoying 
cliche' However, the fact that "increas- 
ing sophistication of students does re- 
quire new approaches" is admitted by 
teachers and students. 

"Young people must be able to live 
in a challenging society," emphasized 
one teacher. "Values are constantly 
being analyzed. Some gain a higher 
place; some remain the same, and some 
are lowered or even dropped as having 
no relativity to today's world," history 
teacher Elbert Howell noted. 

In the past ten years, there has been 
a cooling off of the Sputnik period and 
government spending has reduced in 
space exploration areas, decreasing the 
emphasis on space and science in the 
schools. "We have returned to the 
humanities to a certain degree," noted 
Principal Robert Turner, and today "ed- 
ucation must be rounded, not just in- 
tellectual." 

The importance of vocational prep- 
aration in high school is being realized 
more and more, and new courses are 
being added to the program. Special 
classes have also been added to allow 
students to work at a level which is 
most suitable to their individual capa- 
bilities. Increased class discussions, 
forums, and councils developed com- 
munication between the home and 
school and became a vital factor in 
establishing the relevancy of classroom 
subjects to society. 

"Parents are more aware of the need 
for education now," observed Mr. 
James Lacey. Civil rights has brought 
about a change where there isn't as 
much complacency as there is competi- 
tion. "Youth today are searching for 
something to identify with. They're 
searching for something to grab on to 
that's truthful," he added. 

Many teachers agree that students 



Page 12A — Relevancy 



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THREE 'R' 5 



today are more involved, more aware, 
and more confused. "Students are more 
liberal in their ideas and actions; there- 
fore, control in the school is harder to 
maintain,' noted one senior. 

Student attitudes toward authority 
and discipline have decreased according 
to several teachers. To compensate for 
these changes, art teacher Mrs. Jane 
Messick stated, "You accept the lack 
of interest in learning by many pupils 
in order to motivate and teach those 
who wish to learn." 

Other teachers feel that students' 
attitudes are the same; however, there 
is a greater split in interests — either 
they care or they don't care. 

"If a class is realistic, students will 
respond. If it is unrealistic, there will 
be no response, observed Mrs. Jean 
Heaton, head of the Home Economics 
Department. 

"Motivation is more difficult. We 
must compete with the mass media. TV 
and radio are gaining students reac- 
tions, interests, and efforts. They are 
accustomed to being reached out to 
rather than actively reaching out them- 
selves. This forces our motivating 
qualities to be the best," said Mrs. 
Pamela Ruble, German teacher. 

"Now is an era where it is easy to be 
too busy to care, warned one con- 
cerned teacher. In a decade of changing 
values, actions, and ideals, the 3 R's 
can only be effectively applied if the 
student has a knowledge of the situa- 
tion he will face. 






Young people mu: 
be able to live 
in a challenging 
society.' 



Page 13A — Relevancy 




MASS EDUCATION: 
THE IDENTITY CRISIS, 



by Susan Yount 

Bruce Davidso . . . Student Code 
889350 ... A name that doesn't end, a 
6-digit identification code, and a face 
in a sea of 40,000 city high school stu- 
dents: mass education. As the city's 
population increases, education for the 
masses becomes more and more im- 
portant to give everyone a secondary 
school education. Although several 
teachers have expressed the feeling 
that the American mass education sys- 
tem has failed, most agree that it is the 
only feasible method for preparing to- 
morrow's citizens. 

"The limit of time and space is 
frustrating, commented one educator. 
Most teachers echoed these feelings, 
as they were continually confronted 
with larger and growing classes. Mr. 
Dean Clodfelter, head of the Math De- 
partment, stated that to reach every 
student it would practically take a one- 
to-one ratio, but he says, "It can't be 
done. It s too costly. 

In agreement, Mrs. Jean Heaton, who 
heads the Home Economics Depart- 
ment, remarked, "The ones you feel 
you can't reach are the greatest frustra- 




tion. 

Every day teachers face their classes, 
having time to answer only one stu- 
dent s question and leaving many 
unasked. "We want to be of help to 
everyone, but how can we?" questioned 
one English teacher. 

Thus, the boundaries of time and 
space trap teachers in the web of mass 
education. However, teachers have 
learned that personalizing the student- 
teacher relationship helps to give stu- 
dents a sense of individualism and self- 
importance. Even with small observa- 
tions like, "Hey, you got your braces 
off! or "Is that a new dress?'' teachers 
can bring more personality into the at- 
mosphere of learning. As one teacher 
remarked, "The teachers have or want 
more compassion for students than 
they ve ever had. 

The trend toward an automated soci- 
ety, while providing more efficiency 
and accuracy, has taken its toll in edu- 
cation and the morales of students. 
Computers have created "un-persons," 
and have dehumanized education, com-, 
mented one teacher. Many students 
have become accustomed to the pres- 




"I feel like I'm not earning 
my money when I'm sitting 
in study halls.'' 

— Mrs. Gladysmae Good 



"We are in an era where it 
is easy to be too busy to 
care." 

— Mr. William Fishback 



Page 14A — Mass Education 



MJ_Q QQQQQOQOQOPOPOPQOQQOOOQQQQQQPQQQQOQO Q OQQOOOOOOOOOOO OOOQgO OOQ a OOOOa OQPO flfl O O anOPgQQ QOQO OOP P_P_PJ>JUt 



ence of computers, but they are dissatis- 
fied with grading systems because they 
are also non-personal. 

A sophomore commented on the point 
grading system saying, "It doesn't 
take into consideration anything — not 
even how hard I try." 

Sympathetic to the issue, one teacher 
said he shared the same sentiments, 
but admitted, "Personal feelings can 
enter into no grading system." 

"Teachers and parents must try to 
develop children as individuals," em- 
phasized one father. 

Mr. William Fishback, Foreign Lan- 
guage Department head, noted, "Every 
class, every year, every kid is different." 
As a student searches for uniqueness, 
he develops his own way of asserting 
his individualism and expects to be 
treated accordingly. 

For some it's long hair, a beard, or a 
favorite cliche'; for others it's a midi- 
skirt, love beads, or a fringed vest. They 
aren't fads or freak fashions, but are 
neon signs flashing the message: Help! 
Identity crisis! ■ 




"In teaching there is more 
reward spiritually than ma- 
terially." 

— Mrs. Mercedes Portilla 




Page 15 A — Mass Education 



IT STARTS 
WITH THE 



FRESHMEN 




Greenies play traditional role; 
others recall familiar dilemma 



by Mary Jane Hinds 
There were 2588 reasons why admin- 
istrators struggled to individualize 

education, and 540 of them were fresh- 

\ 
men. 

A familiar experience for every high 

school student, the freshman's dilemma 

touched upperclassmen, parents, and 



"There isn't a thing 
kids today feel, want, or 
need that parents didn't 
feel at that age." 



teachers, alike. 

Re-experiencing some of the qualms 
of his freshman year at Arlington, Mr. 
James Lentz, art teacher and 65 gradu- 
ate, became a freshman all over again 
when he returned to begin his first year 



of teaching. Although the role of teach- 
er and student was reversed, he relived 
the same apprehensions of entering 
a new experience. 

Remembering their own not-too- 
distant freshman years, three seniors 
seemed surprised that incoming fresh- 
men appeared much more aware of 
what they were getting into. "My sis- 
ter didn't seem scared of the atmos- 
phere or the vastness of the school,' 
remarked one senior. 

However, for some freshmen, it was 
a different story entirely. Many re- 
called grade school rumors painted 
vivid pictures of upperclass bul'lies, 
insurmountable homework, and unrea- 
sonable teachers. 

Freshmen with older brothers and 
sisters were provided with an additional 
source of information. Senior Carol 
Gierke noted that her sister Phyllis was 
"scared that people were going to be 
mean.'' 

However, Phyllis commented that 



Page 16A — Freshmen 




her older sister and upperclass friends 
created an enjoyable image of Arling- 
ton. She "really wanted to come to 
high school.'' 

Once in high school, many freshmen 
were warned that the first month of 
school was open target season for 
"greenies" as upperclassmen plagued 
frosh with offers of elevator passes and 
directions to nonexistent swimming 
pools. 




Drawn from twelve different feeder 
schools, each freshman faced the pos- 
sibility of being forgotten. 

For many, the excitement of being 
in a new atmosphere and making new 
friends eased apprehensions, but for 
others, the transition was a slow and 
lonely process. The need for recog- 
nition became acute. 

Parents as well as freshmen felt un- 
easy moments as their offspring began 
their move towards independence. 
"There isn't a thing kids today feel, 
want, or need that parents didn't feel 
at that age, commented one con- 
cerned mother. 

Another mother, a three-time veteran 
of seeing offspring enter high school, 
observed that regardless of year or 
gender, attitudes were almost the same. 
Most asserted maturity in dress by 
proclaiming, "Oh Mom, I'm in high 
school, not grade school! " when shop- 
ping for clothes began. 

The newness of being in high school 
wore off by Thanksgiving, but the need 
to belong lingered on. 

For some it was the first chance to 
exercise independence and self-expres- 
sion, and learning took on a different 
meaning ■ 



The newness 
of high school 
wore off, but the 
need to belong 
lingered on. 



Page 17A — Freshmen 




Page 18A — You Do Your Thing . . . 



HHfei-MAl 







by Mary Jane Hinds 

"I've learned that if you follow the 
crowd and don't act independently or 
voice any differences of opinion, you re 
sure to be accepted. But I found it harder 
and harder for me to conform to their 
style just for the sake of security, so I 
stopped trying to be something I 
wasn't.' She paused and gazed at the 
mirror across the room. Then slowly, 
she continued, "Acceptance is having 
people recognize me the way I am, and 
if they like the way I am, be my friend, 
and if they don't like the way I am, 
leave me alone. ' 

A senior in high school, she, like 
many other teens, knows the frustration 
of rejection by peers and the need for 
self-satisfaction and friendship. But un- 
like those who find security in the 
"ready-made" social life of a club or 
clique, this one senior found that "hav- 
ing some, maybe just one or two close 
friends'' is all the acceptance she re- 
quires. 

"I think acceptance is not so much 
by other people as it is people accepting 
themselves. Acceptance is approval. 
People need to be accepted for what 
they are.'' 

Beadjusting her seating position, she 
grinned and confided, "When I was a 
freshman, I really felt the need for se- 
curity and friends. Going from the "big 
eighth grader to the lowly freshman was 



a big switch. High school was so much 
bigger ... so vast.' 

Kids in social cliques seemed so 
friendly and so confident and active, she 
explained. "They always seemed to be 
having fun and I wasn't. I definitely 
tried to join one. 

Football, Goldenaires, high academic 
rank, or prominent social status each 
provide a means of acceptance into a 
clique of one type or another. Other 
teens agree that joining an acitivity, 
especially during the freshman year, al- 
ways seems like the thing to do. "All 
the cool girls seemed to go out for 
Goldenaires. It was one way to be able to 
be known. 

Amused, she stopped to recall some of 
the actions her social conversion had re- 
quired. "I wore clothes that that par- 
ticular group thought neat and never 
argued with my peers. I found myself 
imitating their behavior, doing things 
I wouldn't naturally do." 

However, the search for peer approv- 
al through cliques and clubs can not be 
labeled good or bad. Despite disap- 
pointments and lack of fulfillment for 
some youths, others do find the friend- 
ship and security they seek through cer- 
tain clans. 

"To me, the social butterfly s exist- 
ence is from day to day and from fad to 
fad. It wasn't really substantial. There s 
always one guy who gets stepped on." 



She fell silent. A few minutes passed 
and she continued her comments. "The 
instantaneous effect of being rejected 
is crushing. For a while I hated them, 
saying to myself, I don t need you guys 
either!' I finally pulled out of it and fi- 
nally began to accept them like I wished 
they'd accepted me. It's human nature 
to want to be liked by everybody. 

"Now I don't look for acceptance the 
same way. I don t try to impress people. 
It's very important to me to have peo- 
ple know who I am and why I am that 
way. Being part of the crowd isn t im- 
portant anymore. I defy you to go out 
and say, 'Yes, I am in the "in crowd.' 
Nobody wants to be known as part of 
that crowd anymore, yet they still cling 
to the security and company it offers 
them." 

Acceptance is important in any socie- 
ty because no one wants to deliberately 
alienate themselves. Yet the simple feel- 
ing of equality with peers or "just hav- 
ing people say 'hello in the halls instead 
of hearing ' Who s she? can provide 
security enough for some teens. 

"This year," she concluded thought- 
fully, "I ve felt a lot closer to more peo- 
ple. I really don t know why. Every- 
body's pulling together a little bit. I 
like to think it's because we're becom- 
ing more open-minded toward each 
other and not because were trying to 
increase our own acceptance. ■ 



Page 19A — You Do Your Thing 



NOTICE FOR PUPILS 



" 




•£££ 18, as soon £,lS£% """"TUr.." * 



inc;f t e eS to wear num ^ tE acH©S .uttcationi 







(BUT DO THEY NOTICE?) 



by Jim Wood and Vicky Purvis 

In a time where acceptance is a ne- 
cessity for many young people, the so- 
cial club has responded, and is now do- 
ing a booming business. Originating on 
college campuses to house students and 
to provide dependable friendships, the 
social club has extended itself to the 
high school level. Proceedings have been 
altered and are on a smaller scale, but 
the idea is still the same. 

According to the Indianapolis School 
Board, a social club is one that is not 
directly sponsored by the school and 
whose meetings are not supervised by 
at least one faculty advisor. The Board 
states that the activities of these clubs 
are not to be brought into the school, 
but a hall full of girls in white bobby 
sox, tennis shoes, and bells indicates this 
rule is not always rigidly enforced. 

No two reasons for joining are exactly 
alike, but many agreed with one fresh- 
man girl's opinion, "I joined because I 
didn t know very many kids, and I 
thought a club was a good way to meet 
some." Exposure by older sisters to club 
activities often triggers interest. One 
girl said she joined because she had 
two older sisters who belonged and 
everyone in the club assumed she would 
also join. She relented and joined, say- 
ing it was easier than not joining. 

Nevertheless, there are still those who 
find the purpose and activities of social 
clubs questionable and who are definite- 



Page 20A— But Do They Notice? 



ly against them. Parents often fall into 
this category, as one sophomore boy s 
mother explained, "I was dead-set 
against my son joining, and I wouldn't 
let him join. I had heard about drinking 
and carrying on at the meetings. I didn t 
want my son involved in things like 
that." 

One junior girl in agreement ex- 
pressed the opinion, "Clubs are a waste 
of time. While kids pledge during lunch, 
I do homework. 

Another girl who belonged to a club 
but dropped out said she thought the 
clubs were a "cop-out." She explained, 
"People who join them cant get friends 
on their own so they join a club to get 
instant friends." 

Adverse opinions are not the only ones 
shared by students and parents, how- 
ever. One parent said that she saw lit- 
tle harm and much good in them. She 
stated, "My daughter is rather shy and 
I hoped a club might bring her out a 
little." She continued, "I think most of 
the stories about the clubs are started 
by people who don't get invited to join. 
It's sour grapes." 

The major object of complaints from 
students is the pledging. The period of 
pledging is usually launched with a tea, 
where actives "score" pledges, approv- 
ing some and voting some out. One 
member explained, "We watch the girls 
at the tea and from there we decide if 
any will give our club a bad name. If so, 



we vote her out." After the suitable 
candidates are chosen, pledging begins. 
The type and extent of pledging differs 
greatly from club to club, but it general- 
ly involves performing embarassing acts \ 
to prove to the actives, or current mem- 
bers, that they really want to join. It 
may consist of talking to poles, return- 
ing lunch trays, venturing into the Se- 
nior Cafeteria, or approaching unsus- 
pecting boys with an offer for a date. 

However, one club has reduced the 
pledging in favor of something more 
constructive. One member explained, 
"Instead of a lot of pledging, the 
pledges must complete a 'pledge pro- 
ject. It has to be for some worthy 
cause like the Bed Cross or a nursing: 
home. If the pledges really want to join, 
they have to work, and we make people 
happy at the same time. 

Very few pledges say they enjoy the 
pledging; most concur with the senior 
boy who said, "I hated it when I was 
pledging, but I kept telling myself that 
the next year would be my turn and 
then I could get those pledges." 

Many of those who start out pledg- 
ing for a club never finish. Lack of in- 
terest and time and refusal to do some 
of the pledging assignments are the 
most frequent reasons for quitting. One 
freshman girl added, "I started out 
pledging for three clubs. Each club 
told me I had to quit the other two; in- 
stead, I quit all three." 




Pledging during school has been a 
subject of discussion and disagreement 
between many teachers and students. 
One teacher noted, "I have a very hard 
time trying to keep order in a class when 
everytime someone goes up to the board 
they sound like a bell choir." Pledging 
in school can also have some unfore- 
seen and unpleasant side effects. One 
girl cited an experience where a teacher 
told her not to come to class with bells 
on her shoes. But one of her actives 
had a class across the hall and was 



watching her. By the time the active had 
gone into her class it was too late for 
the girl to get to her class. She had to 
report to the tardy judge for her trou- 
bles. 

Most clubs have cut down on using 
school time for their activities. The pres- 
ident of one of the clubs explained, "Up 
to this year not much was said about 
our activities. We weren't sure what the 
policy would be this year, so we waited 
to see. 

While many of the college sororities 



and fraternities are experiencing hard 
times, the high school social clubs seem 
to be as popular as ever. A senior girl 
who is vice-president of a club said, 
"There was a big drop in interest about 
two or three years ago. But this year we 
have more members and pledges than 
we have had in a long time. She then 
added, "In order to keep the attend- 
ance up several changes have been 
made. The pledging is nowhere as rough 
as when I pledged. We can t afford to 
scare off too many pledges or we might 
have to break up the club. Also much of 
the secret stuff and the rituals are gone. 
Kids don t want them. They just want to 
get together and talk and maybe have a 
couple of parties during the year.'' 

Today s flourishing social clubs are 
providing a ready-made group of friends 
and activities for the teen who achieves 
exclusive membership. For others, such 
membership is superficial and unneces- 
sary. Opinions cover a wide range of 
attitudes, but agreement on one thing 
is certain: "Clubs by themselves are 
neither good or bad; they're what the 
members make of them, no more, no 
less. "■ 




I? 



PERSONAL SERVICE 

Norman E. Travis 
Insurance 

Service is my business 
Insurance is my product 

Business 146 East Washington Street 
Residence 4468 N. Kenmore 547-8551 

Do Business with 

a Neighbor 



?? 



Sophomore Susan Travis, Norman Travis 



Page 21 A— But Do They Notice? 



"The cost of athletics 

can be summed up 

in four letters: high." 

THE CO$T 

OF 
ATHLETIC* 




by Don Kraege 

For Arlington lettermen the As on their sweaters carry a 
price tag. That tag does not always have a dollar sign; the 
price may be in strained muscles, decreased social activity, or 
little or no leisure time. They reap the benefits of popularity 
and acceptance; but most athletes are deep in debt for the 
prices they pay: broken arms, mental fatigue, physical exhaus- 
tion, and the worry and concern caused by put-off homework. 

Athletics may carry with it the advantage of being readily 
accepted by both peers and adults. One football player, speak- 
ing from his own experience, observed that sometimes athletes 
are given a good reputation without having to prove them- 
selves. They are also less likely to be under suspicion or scru- 




tiny by teachers than the average student. One basketball play- 
er related, "I think athletes are given more respect because 
they are known by many students who have seen them per- 
form well in some sport.' 

Many people expressed the feeling that the emphasis on 
sports has decreased. As one teacher noted, "There is a little 
less adulation of the athlete. Athletics is now a little more in 
its proper place.'' 

While athletics is often a source of instant popularity and 
success, the boys involved frequently have to suffer the con- 
sequences of athletic competition. Not only the pain of an in- 
jury, but also the deflated ego and loss of pride intensify as an 
athlete is forced to give up five minutes, a whole game, or a 
complete season. One injured gridder explained, "It affects 
whether I will be used by the team or not. It will be tough to 
come back.'' For many, it's not only tough but impossible to 
come back after an injury, and the skyrocketing price of ath- 
letics claims their high school careers. 

The athlete spends hours practicing, so homework tends to 
take a back seat to sports. However, the added pressure of an 
extra activity can sometimes work for the better. One player 
commented that although he studied less, he studied harder. 
He commented, "I think if I was failing, athletics would help 
me." But at the end of the season, several athletes said they 
went back to their off-season grades, which were usually low- 
er. To check on progress, Arlington athletes must carry pre- 
liminary grade check cards, which serve as a warning for pos- 
sible failure. 

Least distressing to students but most cautiously eyed by 
adults, the actual monetary cost of athletics is following the 
national economic trend. "The cost of athletics these days can 
be summed up in four letters: high," related Athletic Director 



Page 22A— The Cost of Athletics 



1 ki-'Aai* 




Charles Maas. The money must pay for equipment, main- 
tenance, and housing for the sport, whether it's a baseball dia- 
mond, basketball court, or football stadium. "Athletics are en- 
tirely self-supporting in relation to schools because tax money 
cannot be used to pay the bills, " he added. However, the 
equipment remains the major expense. A football uniform costs 
over one-hundred dollars alone, plus the costs of training 
equipment and conditioning machines. As inflation affects 
the athletic department, it also affects the sports fan. To com- 
pensate for the rising costs of maintaining an athletic pro- 
gram, admission to football games has been raised, and if this 
is not sufficient to meet the costs, athletic funds formed by 
community contributors have to be used. 

The rising doctor and hospital costs have made sports, es- 
pecially contact sports, very expensive. "In football, insurance 
is paid by receipts from the jamboree as well as each of the 
players' $3.00 collected at the beginning of the year,'' ex- 
plained Mr. Maas. School board funds are a last resort when 
the players' insurance doesn't cover the injuries and the ath- 
letic department does not have enough money available. 

The cost of athletics has two value systems; one can be mea- 
sured in dollars and cents and the other in effort and pain. 
Regardless of how it is done, the athlete pays an enormous 
price to win, lose, and represent the 2,588 Knights of Arling- 
ton High School. ■ 




Seniors Sonnie Larson, Gary Thompson 

Ayr-Way Foods 

6800 Pendleton Pike 
546-4795 



Page 23A— The Cost of Athletics 




"I have the sam 
problem with ti 



r have enough 



?? 



•■■>•.. 



by Heidi Embach 

Society demands a time and a place 
for everything. Finding time for 
school and social activities often plagues 
individuals attending high school and 
college. The problems of budgeting 
time develop when one leaves the sim- 
plicity of grade school and enters the 
complex establishments of higher learn- 
ing. 

Between homework, club member- 
ship, sports, and the pressure of grades, 
school consumes a major portion of stu- 
dents' and faculty members' available 
time. Leisure time becomes scarce, 
and the prevalence between school and 
social activities becomes harder to dis- 
tinguish. Each student must decide 
which activities are most important and 
give these things priority. 

To some social-minded students the 
importance of after-school participation 
is being questioned. Many school- 
oriented activities are classified as social 
functions; however, some students con- 
sider school social taboo. At the end of 
school day, some students thrive upon 
the involved atmosphere of high school; 
others return home and conveniently 
forget school pressures, and the mere 
mention of a textbook sends shivers up 



the spine, brings beads of sweat to the 
forehead, makes knees turn to rubber, 
and continually haunts others. 

Devising schedules to deal with con- 
flicting school and leisure time periods 
eliminates neglected schoolwork and 
unattended social functions. 

Although being paid for their services 
at school, teachers devise long-term as- 
signments, tests, and pop quizzes on 
their own time. Physical education 
teacher Mr. Orme evaluated his time 
situation, "I have the same problem 
with time as I do money; I never have 
enough of it." 

The satisfaction of earning one's own 
money induces many students to work 
a job into their schedules. School books 
accompany students into work and 
many an assignment is completed on a 
dinner break. Junior Carole Crisci com- 
ments, "The homework which doesn t 
get done at home is taken to work. 
Luckily, I have a boss who understands 
the pressures of schoolwork. " After 
working hours, remaining studies pro- 
vide a long vigil until early morning 
hours. 

A job, often of prime importance, 
designates the study hours. Late hours 
after work aren't really conducive to 



Page 24A — A Question of Time 



m 




hard study and studying directly after 
school just painfully refreshes the mem- 
ories of the previous school day. 

Adapting to the inclusion of a job in- 
to the day's schedule takes time and 
preparation — time to become adjusted 
to the extra burden and faster pace, and 
preparation of an effective way of cop- 
ing with immediate and future respon- 
sibilities. Working also provides a valid 
excuse for procrastination. "Because of 
my job, I find schoolwork is often ne- 
glected until later, and then often 
never gets done,' agreed senior Jack 
Minton. 

Because of the visual monetary gain 
of having a job, school work often suf- 
fers and subtle results of an education 
are never realized. Society sometimes 
over-stresses the importance of learning. 

Not only is study time jeopardized by 
a job, but leisure time is almost non- 
existent. Senior Leanne Murphy em- 
phasized this fact. "Before I had a 
steady job, I had too much time on my 
hands. Now I have too little time for 
the pleasureable things." 

A job, not paying much but required 
for many students, is completion of 
the domestic duties at home. Children 
of working parents play guardian to 



younger brothers and sisters, prepare 
meals, and assume the cleaning duties, 
often neglecting their homework until 
relieved of their roles. 

Many students have taken the "home'' 
out of homework as they do 3rd period's 
assignment during 2nd period and to- 
morrow's work after a hurried bite of 
lunch, thus taking advantage of pre- 
cious class time. 

Community engagements and activi- 
ties pose another problem for busy, par- 
ticipating students. Church, Junior 
Achievement, and Scouting are small 
ways of contributing to society and en- 
joying it. The satisfaction of voluntary 
work can never be surpassed by vege- 
tating in front of the television, and vol- 
untary learning can also give one a sense 
of accomplishment. 

After choosing the important activi- 
ties, an individual can always find the 
time for what interests him; however, 
the sacred weekends are still reserved 
for leisure activities, as students resist 
the impulse to study until, of course, 
Sunday night* 




Altai 



Senior Cindy Clark 

American Beauty 
Cleaners 

3748 N. Sherman 



546-6131 



Mon.-Fri. 
7-6 

Sat.-Sun. 
8-5 




jp*<*» ... 



F 



Junior 
Lindtffitaletovich 



Page 25A — A Question of Time 



mm 



BEATING 

THE 

BOREDOM 

BLUES 




by Susan Yount 

Time is both a foe and a friend to the 
high school student. For some, the 24 
hour day needs a dozen more hours; 
they can't possibly cram all their activi- 
ties into one day. For a few, the day 
could be cut in half and still the minutes 
would drag into hours. For them, beat- 
ing the boredom blues is next to impos- 
sible. 

Parents look at their kids and won- 
der how they could possibly be bored. 
Their memories are of farm chores 
awaiting them after school, filling spare 
time with made-up games, listening to 
the radio, playing a musical instrument, 
or pulling out the Monopoly board. 
Church choirs and dances filled the 
little amount of extra time along with 
a job in the family drugstore, an occa- 



sional movie, or a Sunday bicycle ex- 
cursion. As one parent commented, 
walking took up a great deal of the time, , 
whether it was to school or the local so- 
da fountain on the corner. But the lack 
of boredom was shared by almost all 
adults and was expressed by the parent 
of one senior, "We didn't have time to 
get bored. We worked all the time!' 

Yet, most parents agreed that the in- 
crease of boredom among youths has 
been brought about by the changing 
times. "We didn't have television or 
anything, and we didn t know any bet- 
ter because we thought everybody lived 
that way,'' senior Susie Andres' parents 
replied. "We thought the only thing 
anybody did was go to church." 

With a new generation education has 
gained a new perspective. School has 



Page 26A — Boredom Blues 



■ 




lost its academic challenge, according 
to several students, and has been trans- 
formed into a challenge of staying 
interested and awake. Teacher mono- 
logues were the most common com- 
plaint as students felt the need for a 
more active form of learning. Mrs. Mar- 
tha Burton, math teacher, commented, 
"Details bore students.' They tend to 
avoid the detailed work and leave the 
most interesting and challenging work 
untouched, she added. "Kids have 
learned to turn us off. They've watched 
the TV. and movies so often that they 
just watch their teachers perform." An- 
other teacher noted that students have 
become bored with school because they 
lack self-discipline. This, he says, results 
in kids "goofing off' in study halls and 
having no time for studying. To com- 



bat boredom in the classroom, teachers 
emphasized the need of using new ap- 
proaches, methods, and outlooks to 
spark the class. One teacher explained 
that good students can also help keep 
the class going, and slower students 
can contribute by asking questions. 

While most parents voiced the opin- 
ion that there is much more for kids to 
do today, several students expressed the 
opposite viewpoint. One girl explained, 
"I don't have any chores to do like my 
parents, and there are machines and ap- 
pliances today that do the jobs my par- 
ents had to do. There's just nothing to 
do. " Part of the answer, maintains one 
junior, is in responsibility — giving it to 
some and taking it away from others. Of 
the youths today "there are two kinds, ' 
observed Mrs. Belgen Wells, Dean of 



Before 




After 




Clothes at Edrich LTD make the difference 
for style conscious junior Scott Langan. 



Edrich LTD 

Esquire Plaza 



Page 27 A — Boredom Blues 



Of the youths to- 
day "there are two 
kinds: one does 
not have enough 
responsibility, 
and the other has 
too much." 



Girls. "One doesn't have enough re- 
sponsibility, and the other has too 
much." Consequently, each type of 
student is faced with a different situa- 
tion. One is satisfied with sitting around 
the house with nothing to do, and the 
other has accepted the challenge, build- 
ing up interests and activities to keep 
busy. 

Although the interest in school of 
some students has dropped, most stu- 
dents are finding the six or seven hours 
at school every day more interesting and 
active than ever before. The ambitious 
student can always find enough clubs, 
groups, jobs, or hobbies, says one junior. 
Senior Linda Hepler, who is Senior 
Class secretary, and on Lancer Staff, 
Concert Choir, Concert Orchestra, and 
Arlingtones, noted that people often get 
involved in one aspect of an activity, 
which leads to many different branches, 
as she has done with music. Linda 
added, "By the time your senior year 
rolls around, you wish you had some of 
the time you had your freshman year." 



Call Us— 545-7458 Bill 
6160 E. Massachusetts 








*1 



r 



Glass ^ #> y 



Fenders 




Cindy Clark, yearbook activities edi- 
tor, varsity cheerleader, and dancer, has 
found several reasons for involvement. 
"I feel so much a belonging to Arling- 
ton. It makes me feel like I'm a part of 
it." Cindy continued, "I like to lead 
more than follow. Being involved helps 
me do this." In conclusion she states, "I 
think being involved helps me organize 
myself and prepare for the future." 

Facing the long hours at home with 
nothing to do, teens have been forced 
either into recreational activities or ner- 
vous habits. Boredom creates "tons" of 
problems for some teens as they seek 
refuge in the refrigerator. One sopho- 
more related, "I eat when I'm bored, 
and that's a costly habit!" 

Conforming to the most popular activ- 
ity, Arlene Reynolds admitted sheep- 
ishly, "I talk on the phone — for about an 
hour and a half." Most teens replied ac- 
cordingly, saying that telephoning their 
friends provided the easiest escape from 
monotony. No answer on the other end 
of the line meant turning to the T.V., 
radio, record player, a book, or a long 
nap. 

Several students, however, decided to 
wake up and get involved. Senior John 
Marquart flies in his spare time; Pete 
Murphy is an avid ham radio operator; 
and Melinda Pease spends her leisure 
time writing poetry, which also helps to 
relieve her tensions. 

The current emphasis on involvement 
has created a new awareness, and per- 
haps has persuaded some students to 
join its cause; but with the new stress on 
activity, the inactive and guilt-ridden 
teen often feels the pressures of a com- 
plex and fast-moving society. For these 
students the avenues of escape are dark 
and narrow: drinking and drugs. While 
most students agreed that boredom 
alone does not produce these end re- 
sults, they observed that it definitely is 
one of the factors involved. 

Beating the boredom blues is not 
easy. It may require forced participation 
at the beginning, whether it's a club or 
hobby. But once the student begins to 
fight and become actively involved, he is 
ready to answer the question of "What 
do you do when you're bored?" with 
another question: "Bored? Who has 
time to be bored? "■ 



Page 28 A — Boredom Blues 














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535-7191 



Page 29 A — Boredom Blues 



THE FILE HE4Q: LdCK 



by Cecelie Field 

The date: September 15, 1970. The 
names of eight students were added to 
the growing list of losses for the begin- 
ning school year. The file reported on- 
ly — Lack of Interest. The plight of the 
dropout is to become a statistic, to be 
one of approximately one hundred 
teens that drop out of Arlington every 
year. But who is he? 

The dropout can be anybody — a close 
friend, a brother, or a stranger; he is a 
stereotype, a statistic. In short, he is 
anyone who allows his resistance to be 



broken down by indifference and rejec- 
tion. 

Although several students said they 
"were dropouts before they even started 
high school," Mr. Gerald Swinford, 
school social worker, explained that a 
dropout isn't born, he's made. 

The dropout can be any student and 
can have any reason fordoing it. 

She was pregnant. "It was really a 
lonely feeling the day I signed out. I 
had no idea who my friends were." 

He was bored and failing. "Why 
should I waste my time in school for 



nothing? I can make money working." 

One student who felt the pain of re- 
jection said, "I guess I never really felt 
a part of school anyway. I don't belong 
there." 

All of these students have reasons they 
feel sufficient for quitting school. 
"Many factors work in combination; 
there is no one reason why a pupil drops 
out," Mr. Swinford stated. He cited five 
major factors of the problem. Finan- 
cial problems, a one-parent family, and 
unemployment can all prompt the teen 
to choose work and a salary over high 



[ 




Page 30A— The File Read 



QF 1NTEBE5T 



school. Lack of ability, retardation, and 
the lack of a varied curriculum are ad- 
ditional factors which go hand-in-hand 
in aggravating the problem. 

The school contributes to the teen's 
lack of interest with large classes and the 
lack of individual attention. Mr. Vernest 
Faison, vice-principal in charge of Stu- 
dent Personnel, showed his concern over 
the upward trend in high school drop- 
outs. "Schools are not, many times, 
geared to meet the needs of the poten- 
tial dropout. Arlington is very strong 
academically: sixty percent of her stu- 



dent body goes on to college. So what 
happens to the slow learner? If he has 
academic problems he loses interest 
because he has no intention of going to 
college." In comparing public education 
with commercial products, Mr. Faison 
explained, "Products change with con- 
sumer demands, but public schools keep 
turning kids out the same way year af- 
ter year." 

One of the most influential agents on 
the student is his family's attitudes to- 
wards education. Mr. Swinford related, 
"Dropping out of school is one way for 



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Page 31 A— The File Read 




II 






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Seniors Bob Kraucunas, Howard Holifield, Lance Wickliff 



Oaklandon Sales 
11820 Pendleton Pike 

350-2389 



Arlington 

Flower Shop 
356-2489 



1335 N. 
Arlington 



Senior Judy Tipton admires the 
beautiful and creative flower ar- 
rangements found at Arlington 
Flower Shop. 




FCLT PdA* 
□F 5CHDUI 



a student to get back at his parents 
society. It is a state of rebellion and u 
happiness.'' Parents, some of whc 
were dropouts themselves, have change 
their concept of the need for a secon 
ary school education. "I am forty yes 
old now, and I dropped out of hi; 
school when I was a freshman. I've c 
ten thought if I had the chance to do 
over again, things might have work* 
out differently,'' said one man. I 
talked about his family and children ai 
concluded, "An education is more iri 
portant today. My kids will finish.'' 

Because of the speed at which tit 
number of dropouts is increasin 
school administrators have taken immi 
diate action to remedy the situatio 
Mr. Faison declared that educato 
must innovate what they teach, ho 
they teach, and who they teach. Then 1 
added, "And we must help teachers wl 
are not innovative and creative to fir 
another job." 

Teacher performance in the classroo 
and teacher-student relationships ai 
receiving more and more emphasi 
More is demanded of them as the edil 
cation revolution grows. The Novembe 
1969 issue of Education and Sociei 
said, "Too many teachers force studen 
to memorize facts and assign irrelevai 
and time-consuming busy work. The 
are comfortable with the status qu 
and are afraid of the challenge of a ne 
experience. These are the dangeroi 
teachers. They encourage a student t 
be a dropout statistic while blamin 
someone else." 

An active and involved student doe 
not have time to be bored or disintei 
ested. Mr. Faison expressed his desir 
for intensified counseling and extrt 
curricular activities that could giv 
these potential dropouts a sense of ac 
ceptance within the school. 

Arlington has initiated new course: 



' 



Page 32A— The File Read 




but this alone isn't a solution. The 
teachers have attended workshop train- 
ing sessions. Experienced personnel 
gave faculty members insight into the 
problems of the slow learner, and a 
Reading Consultant was assigned to the 
school to provide in-service training for 
teachers. The school also started an in- 
depth study of the team approach to 
teaching. A vocational study committee 
was set up to design a program for the 
EMR (Educable Mentally Retarded), of 
which Arlington has at least one hun- 
dred. A thorough curriculum evaluation 
by a committee of students, faculty, 
and administration concluded the year. 

Important first steps have been made 
this year towards checking the rising 
dropout rate. But what better way of 
measuring success is there than the re- 
sponse from the student body? When 
lack of interest becomes rekindled in- 
terest for even one potential dropout — 
that is success. ■ 




Kline 

Volkswagen 

6901 E. 38th 

545-4211 



Searching for the best deal possible, seniors Bill Parrish and 
Greg Hagen test the features of a new Volkswagen at Kline 
Volkswagen. 




Seniors Bob White, Bob LaPorte 



Preston's 
Super Markets 

6937 Pendleton Pike 547-1668 



Page 33A— The File Rpad 



■sinterest 
Daydreams 
Discontent 



SOME DROP- 
OUTS NEVER 
MISS A DAY 



4 1 ^*" ■* ■■■* <« 



YOU DON'T HAVE TO DROP OUT 
OF SCHOOL TO DROP OUT 



by Ray Saillant and Mary Jane Hinds 

Monday is Blah Day — the reluctant 
beginning of a new week. 

For some students, however, it is 
merely the first of a series of Blah Days, 
each one no better, no worse than the 
day before. 

As disinterest sets in, students who 
occupy seats in class begin the with- 
drawal from learning. It may be as 
harmless as a temporary retreat into the 
fantasy world of daydreams or as serious 
as a complete withdrawal into the 
tripped-out world of drugs. It all adds 
up to an escape from reality. 

Anticipation of an upcoming activity, 
the monotony of a classroom lecture, or 
the disappointment of a waning ro- 
mance motivate most youths' fantasy 
flights. 

"You daydream about what you like 
in order to get away from what you 



don't like, " observed one senior girl. 

For many escape artists, however, 
daydreaming provides only a short- 
term relief from everyday boredom. 

"It lets you get away for a while, but 
when you 'wake-up' everything is the 
way you left it, said one boy. 

Going one step farther than day- 
dreams, one senior boy turns to sleep 
for escape. "Whenever I have a big 
problem I can't seem to face, I go to 
sleep to try and get it out of my mind.' 

For a growing number of teenagers, 
a five or ten minute escape into a world 
of dreams is not enough. For them drugs 
and drinking offer retreat from prob- 
lems they just can t face. 

"I like to use drugs to get away from 
society and the whole world. It's nice to 
get away from it all even if it's not per- 
manent, commented one junior. 

School social worker Gerald Swinford 



acknowledged this situation, estimating 
that nearly one half of the students us- 
ing drugs do so for short-term escape. 

Curiosity, boredom, and acceptance 
turn others to drugs. One girl stated, 
"In a way, taking drugs is related to 
social acceptability in some cliques. It's 
part of following the gang.'' 

Another student related that many 
kids experiment with drugs just to sat- 
isfy their curiosity of what it feels like 
to be "high." 

Adults at first were either unaware or 
unwilling to accept the fact that an in- 
creasing number of teens are experi- 
menting with drugs or alcohol. 

"I'd heard there were drugs at Arling- 
ton, but I thought it involved only about 
ten kids. It seemed as if everyone was 
exaggerating it (the situation)' stated 
the parent of one junior. 

The mother of a freshman boy added, 



Page 34A — Dropping Out 




"I really thought it was a small thing. It 
was something that happened to other 
people — not my kids. I didn't really 
realize how many drug users there were 
until my fourteen-year-old boy was 
approached. Then it hit home. 

TV, newspapers, and movies have 
helped focus attention upon the situa- 
tion. "Even the people I work with talk 
about it," noted one mother. 

Although some parents continue to 
doubt the seriousness of the drug issue, 
others feel it is one of the "biggest 
problems kids face." 

Both students and parents ask, "Why 
take yourself away from reality when 
you have to come back sometime?" 

"I think dropping out with drugs is 
due primarily to rebellion, but I'm not 
sure what they're rebelling against," 
puzzled one concerned parent. 

"I think they want a reason to try 
anything just to be daring. They want to 
experience every sensation, and every- 
thing there is to experience. What 
frightens me is that drugs can do bodily 
damage. At least if they get high on 
booze, its effects are over the next 
morning," commented one father. 

Many parents agreed that teen 



drinking doesn't scare them as much as 
drug use simply because "alcohol has 
always been around, and drugs are new." 

"Alcohol is so easy to get that the 
more you talk against it, the more in- 
viting it seems," observed one father. 

One senior boy commented that one 
night he came home late drunk, and 
his father, who was waiting up for him 
accused him of using drugs. Baffled, 
the boy shook his head as he explained 
that when his parents realized he 
hadn't used drugs, his father was re- 
lieved to find the boy had "only been 
drinking." 

One student felt that smoking mari- 
juana was much less harmful than drink- 
ing. "When you drink you eventually 
pass out and get sick. You don't know 
what s going on. When you smoke, 
there s no sickness and you re aware of 
everything. And everything, no matter 
how ugly it is, seems beautiful." 

Withdrawing, then, through drugs, 
drinking, and daydreaming relieves 
teens pressures. But more and more 
teens are discovering that running gets 
them nowhere; for as the trip ends and 
the daydream fades, reality again 
begins. ■ 



Miracle 
Lanes 




With a smile of satisfaction Senior Den- 
nis Riley improves his score. 



6125 E. 38th 
546-4747 



SUPPLIES 



Bags-Balls-Shoes 
Shirts-Trophies 



Page 35A — Dropping Out 



Where 

does the 

teen turn? 



by Sharon Martin 
Someone help me. 
Someone who listens; 
Someone who cares. 
I need help — in trouble. 
Love's an undefined term, 
Can mean caring, understanding — 
Someone who understands — 
Friend. 

Aching to communicate yet reluctant 
to reveal emotions, today s troubled 
youth is seeking a listening ear and a 
helping hand to ease the tension of his 
seemingly insurmountable problems. 

Struggling to exchange childish ways 
for a responsible adult role, the teen 
faces the problems of adjusting to a 
world he often misunderstands. But 
where does the teen turn for the advice 
and consolation he desires? 

Many youth agree that friends are not 
always an advisable source for guidance. 
Close friends can interfere with a prob- 
lem because they sometimes tend to be 
part of it. One senior girl explained that 
she preferred to go to someone imper- 
sonal because "they can take an objec- 
tive point of view." 

"I just don t trust anybody with my 
problems. I like to work them out my- 
self," added one freshman. 

According to some teens, however, 
friends are the most understanding per- 
sons to confide in. "I can trust people my 
own age, said one senior. "They seem to 
have the same problems." 

However, youth do realize their prob- 
lems aren't always earth-shattering af- 
fairs. "I don't bother anyone with my 
personal problems because they re per- 
sonal, said one senior boy. "More im- 
portant things are happening that need 
attention." 

"This era of growing up is full of daily 
misfortunes which later seem to be silly 
and unimportant, noted Mr. Dave 
Brady, associate minister of the East 
49th Street Christian Church. "Kids 




don't realize this at the time of their 
troubles. But no matter how trivial 
problems may seem later, for that par- 
ticular moment when the teen feels the 
uneasiness and confusion of an unsolv- 
able problem, his need to express his 
feelings is intense. 

Mr. Brady noted, "Some kids are 
smart enough to realize they lack infor- 
mation needed to solve their problems. I 
act as a moral support in their facing 
reality and making decisions." 

Religion offers a sanctuary for people 
with problems. One senior girl ex- 
plained, "One day I just walked into 
church, knelt down, and prayed. After- 
wards I felt a lot better." 

The school itself offers counseling and 
guidance to the small percentage that 
seeks it. Deans, counselors, and a social 
worker are on full time duty. Mrs. Bel- 
gen Wells, dean of girls, feels however, 
that students don't think of them for con- 
sultation. "People just associate us with 
discipline. They think everything they 
tell us will be used against them. Oddly 
enough, students react in a different 
way. 

"Sure, Ive thought of going to some- 
one here at school for advice, but for 
some odd reason I didn t. I don't like to 
go to strangers. I feel that a person has 



to understand and know you before they 
can help you. Arlington's just too big for 
this to be done." 

Nevertheless, the availability of some- 
one to listen and offer help has been 
undertaken on a large scale. 

The city of Indianapolis has begun 
telephone programs in which a person 
can call anonymously and talk over his 
troubles. Some are managed by college 
students and psychologists, and others 
are religiously-backed. Carla Macri of 
the Hotline explained that these services 
are utilized by every age group. "We of- 
fer an open ear and open mind. We try 
to communicate on a human level in- 
stead of fact to fact." 

Unsolved problems can drive some 
teens to escape and change surround- 
ings. Alcohol and drugs are sometimes 
substituted for solutions, but many 
agreed with one girl s opinion. "I can 
escape from my troubles other ways." 

Teens sometimes resort to peculiar 
habits of their childhood when troubled. 
"I climb the tree in front of my house 
and just sit there and think," said one 
senior boy. Perhaps one of the best ways 
to come to grips with a problem is sim- 
ply, as one freshman girl stated, to es- 
cape to her room for the "privacy and 
peace I need. ■ 



Page 36A— Where To Turn? 





Flowers 
by Dick Baker 



<« 



Where flowers come 
by the Baker's 
dozen" 



7320 Pendleton Pike 
545-2311 

formerly 

Shadeland 

Flower Shop 



Page 37 A — Where To Turn ? 





by Judy Tipton and Cecelie Field 

"If we look to the past for our identi- 
ties we would be living in yesterday's 
world. Our lives would be in circles,' 
said one youth. 

Teen years will always be a time of 
searching. Yet teens today believe they 
hear a different drummer — they have 
chosen a new flag to follow. 

"Teens who say kids haven't changed 
weren't teenagers twenty years ago, but 
I was, explained one father. 

Some adults suggest that the mood of 
the times today is different than yester- 
day's. One teacher remarked, "I was 
brought up in the age of conformity. 
Now at an earlier age, teens are con- 
cerned with being individuals. 

This change has been catalyzed by 
increased automation, communications, 
urbanism, and over-population. Teens 
today have always been afforded the 
luxury of having everything at their fin- 
gertips and have never known the world 
any other way. "Today teens have every 
chance to be something, and life is a lot 
easier than before," observed one 
mother of a high-school senior. 

The Depression and World War II 
were perhaps the biggest influences on 
the adolescent experiences of today's 
parents of teens. "When I was seven- 
teen, Pearl Harbor was bombed, rem- 
inisced one parent. "The thing to do 
was go into the service and do your bit' 
for the country.'' 

"In my teenage years, the country was 
just coming out of the Depression and 
going into World War II. The young 
people were less radical and much more 
patriotic,' observed Mrs. Barbara Lee, 
one freshman s parent. She continued, 
"I didn't worry about identity' as a 
teen — my life just happened. 

Today s youth question not only their 
own outlook on life, but also their par- 
ent's outlook. All of a sudden, mother 
doesn't have all of the answers anymore. 
One senior girl exclaimed, "Teens are 
searching through the standards set by 
past generations to find something stable 
to believe in. Sometimes they see noth- 
ing there and must question the older 



generation and find those standards 
which are relevant to their own lives." 

One father of three teenagers empha- 
sized the two-way street involved in 
communication. "Parents must find time 
to answer questions, and the teen must 
find time to listen to those answers and 
interpret them." 

Teens look to their parents for help; 
however, sometimes they feel that they 
are looking for something altogether 
different. Youth has always been known 
for its idealism just as parents are noted 
for their practicality. 

A sixteen-year-old boy reflected the 
opinions of many high-schoolers, "Par- 
ents are more concerned with material 
possessions, their lives, and immediate 
surroundings. 

Teens are striving for individuality 
yet must realize that sometimes com- 
promise is necessary when facing ma- 
terial responsibilities. Emphasizing this 
fact, one mother of two teenagers com- 
mented, "Some adults must fill unsatis- 
fying goals in order to meet the neces- 
sity of paying the bills — for survival." 

Many parents noted that youth today 
burden themselves with a social con- 
sciousness at an early age. "What makes 
you think that you can change the 
world? was not an uncommon ques- 
tion directed toward youth. 



Junior Lena Rogers replied, "By help- 
ing others, by doing my share." 

A senior girl observed, "Where would 
the world be today if everyone decided 
that their little share was not important 
anymore?" 

There are many new developments in 
today's changing society according to 
many students. "These new ideas are 
strange to the majority of parents be- 
cause they are not something most 
adults can relate to," said one student. 
She continued, "This is the so called 
'generation gap.' " Dissention about the 
war in Vietnam, campus protest, free- 
dom in dress, "new" musical expression, 
drugs, and the questioning of organized 
religion were frequently cited as exam- 
ples of constant disagreements between 
parents and offspring. 

Whereas many parents feel their 
teenagers are "liberal thinkers" in com- 
parison to themselves, one thirty-six- 
year old mother made the comment, "I 
don't think teens today are any wilder 
than the adults. I have friends who are 
doing the same things as my sixteen- 
year-old's friends." 

American society has the value em- 
phasis on youth — youth embodies en- 
ergy and social mobility, according to 
sociology texts. They also describe youth 
as being pulled two directions by their 
desire for conformity and their need for 
individuality. One junior boy typified 
most students with his explanation, "The 
hard thing about establishing an identity 




Indian! 



Page 38A— Identity 



D 








is to find something just different enough 
to be individual but still be acceptable 
for most of your friends. It is getting in- 
between that is so hard.'' 

Sophomore Robert Johnston admitted, 
"I find myself being molded by what 
people expect of me." 




Jell 



After graduation 




you can get fun and 
excitement out of life 

WOMEN'S ARMY CORPS 



Page 39A— Identity 



"Your identity is formed by anything you do, 
everyone you meet. They make an impression/' 



How do teens define that elusive word 
"identity"? 

"Identity is expressing yourself." 

"Identity is everything a person be- 
lieves, thinks, says and does. It is what 
makes him different from anyone else." 

"Identity is an overworked word. I put 
it in the same category with 'nitty gritty,' 
'establishment,' and 'meaningful rela- 
tionships.' " 

"To find your identity you have to 
shop around. You try lots of roles until 
you find one that you like and one that 
likes'you . 

"Identity is an educational process.'' 

"Seeking identity is finding bits and 
pieces that fit together — like a growing 
puzzle. But the puzzle is never complete 
because the number of pieces multiply 
daily. 

"They tell me I should be a Black 
first, but I am a person first. Being black 
is part of my identity, but only a part.'' 

"Me." 
"Everyone must find something to grasp 
hold of in order to even begin seeking 
himself." 

"Identity says true meaning to me." 

Psychologist William Cooley s "look- 
ing glass" theory suggests that a person 
forms his own self-image according to 
how he is treated by others. For in- 
stance, if people treat a man as if he is 
incompetent, he will think himself in- 
competent. However, if they treat him 
as if he is competent, he will believe he 
is competent. 

Junior Kirk Jackson hinted at this 
theory in his statement. "Your identity 
is formed by anything you do, and every- 
one you meet. They make an impres- 
sion on you. 

Teens are searching the present to 
find what is in store for them tomorrow. 
Although they are searching for rela- 
tively the same things, each is going 
about it in his own manner. 

Outwardly many adolescents "seek 
themselves" through hair and dress 
styles that shout "this is what I am like." 
They identify themselves perhaps, with a 



group — artists, "freaks," a school club, 
or the class of '73. 

Inwardly the search is much more in- 
dividual. Many teenagers pursue a skill 
or hobby. They write poetry or perhaps 
involve themselves in music. Many say 
that they just like talking with people 
and learning about life. Then again, 
there are some who turn inside them- 
selves for answers with the drug experi- 
ence. 

One youth declared that he could find 
a lot of himself through "musical ther- 
apy." "When I can express myself 
through a song, I feel like I have con- 
quered the world. 

"I have found out more about myself 
just by working with people at the hospi- 
tal. I have noticed the biggest change in 
the way I treat people, ascertained a 
senior girl. 



Senior Tom Byers warned, "You have 
to distinguish between an identity and a 
mask. Many people hide their real iden- 
tity behind what they think people want 
to see and hear." 

As the high-schooler looks inside him- 
self, he thinks too about his goals and 
possible futures. "I take time to think 
very hard about what I want out of life, 
and what I am going to put into it," said 
one student. 

One junior boy paused for a second, 
and searched his mind for the right 
words to sum up the teenager in his 
search for himself. Finally he concluded, 
"To find your real identity I think you 
have to find a cause to believe in — it 
doesn't have to be radical or anything 
like that — but you need something to 
direct your goals toward." ■ 




Page 40A — Identity 



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Page 41 A — Identity 




OR 
DOES DRESS MAKE THE STUDENT? 




i 




, "• , ^ • 



by Liz Ralston 

The bell rings . . . teens come pouring 
into the halls ... a teacher smiles to 
himself, no longer baffled by the latest 
fads and fashions ... a visitor, not quite 
used to the vibrant parade of spring at- 
tire, notices a girl in a maxi dress . . . 
"One minute skirts are getting shorter 
and shorter then the next minute they're 
long. What next?'' he wonders ... he 
didn't fail to notice her sandals, "I bet 
her toes get stepped on a lot'' . . . shak- 
ing his head, his attention turns to a 
boy in a loud pair of bell-bottoms, 
"What's he celebrating?'' questions the 
observer, "At least that shirt almost 
matches,'' he decides. . . 

. . . The fashion parade continues . . . 
another teen approaches, "That student 
with waist length hair must be a girl, 
but pants? You never can tell these days'' 
. . . another bell rings . . . classes begin 
. . . the parade is over for awhile. 

Hairdos, shoes, and accessories such 
as afros, desert boots, and Mickey 
Mouse watches characterized the "any- 



thing goes'' theme of 1971 fashions. 
What will we think when we look back 
on today's fads? "As students remember, 
they will reflect with amusement the 
styles that are serious now,' predicted 
mathematics teacher, Mr. William 
Ensor. 

Where did all these "new fangled" 
modes of dress begin? Are they really 
new? Thonged sandals date back to 
Biblical times. Floor length dresses and 
chokers were everyday costumes for 
colonial women, and mid-calf skirts 
were worn in the 1950 s. Knickers, wide- 
lapels, wide ties, even bell bottoms were 
taken from previous periods of history. 

Today's gimmicks remind parents 
and teachers of former fads. One teach- 
er recalled wearing anklets, dirty saddle 
oxfords, and trench coats, but she found 
many of today's styles disgusting, 
"Teenagers today look like they should 
be on another planet. The weird eye 
make-up and those stringy sweaters 
(crocheted vests) are a few of the no- 
ticeable fads.' 





Page 42A — Dress 





Science teacher Mr. Merle Wimmer, 
not as abhorred by today's clothes, ex- 
plained, "Nothing is new; everything is 
recycled.' He recalled the girls teddy- 
bear bloomers, blazers, racoon coats, 
and yellow plastic rain coats of his col- 
lege days. 

A middle-aged parent, thinking back 
to the days of short skirts, long sweaters, 
and loafers agreed nothing is new. "One 
can carry through almost any fad and 
adapt it to personal tastes.' 

A decade ago, Arlington opened her 
doors to baggy-trousered boys with 
crew cuts and girls in fashionable bob 
hair-dos with barely below-the-knee 
skirts. Since then skirt lengths have 
come up and hair lengths have gone 
down. 

"Since the change in the dress code 
everyone is overlooking hair and dress, 
commented junior Parry Powers. Em- 
phasis on hair and dress lessened, and 
previous stereotypes began to disap- 
pear. Freedom in dress made possible 
individual expression in fashions. "Peo- 




ple accepting others for what they are 
has made dressing easier, remarked sen- 
ior John Stoughton. Pants appeared daily 
on the fashion scene as a result of the 
change. A few teachers even braved 
being "pioneers,' wearing their pants 
suits. Pants were commonly accepted at 
school as well as within the community 
and in businesses. 

However, students admitted stereotyp- 
ing others. One middle of the road junior 
boy revealed, "I get certain impressions 
from kids with greasy hair and from 
those who wear stylish clothes to show 
off. Another boy noticed that, "People 
who wear colorful outfits usually have 
colorful personalities. A conservative 
senior girl felt "both boys and girls who 
have dirty hair and blue jeans on don't 
take much pride in themselves." 

Classified groups developed from as- 
sociating clothes with personalities. 
Groups termed the "Rods and "Jeans 
or the "super establishment and the 
"fringe'' groups were noticed by stu- 
dents. However, some students weren't 




placed in either group, since they pos- 
sessed qualities and dress habits of both. 

A problem common to every teen, 
"What should I wear today?" was in- 
tensified this year by new styles that 
added to the indecision. Cathy McCord 
wore the new gauchos because, "I like 
the style and I wanted to be different. 
Weather, variety of clothes, daily activi- 
ties, and " what-ever s clean also offered 
solutions. 

Daily individual moods formed a 
conglomerate total mood for the year. 
New styles of longer hemlines, fringed 
garb, and crocheted accessories added 
to the "anything goes mood of 1971 
fashions. 



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Page 43A — Dress 





Black is beautiful; white is too, 

Depending on what's in view; 

But what's beneath and deep within 

That black or white encasing skin? 



By Mary Hinds and Vicky Purvis 

"It's something you feel inside, not 
something you develop. You don't have 
to have an Afro. You don't have to like 
jazz music, and you don't have to talk a 
certain way to show pride. It is inside 
you." 

"Black awareness? It means we're 
black and proud of it," asserted sopho- 
more Marketa Lunford. 

"To the white student, it's just know- 
ing the culture of the Black man — not 
everything in specific detail but the 
general background. However, to the 
Black man, it is being aware of the his- 
tory of the Blacks. "It's like knowing 
your ancestors," explained sophomore 
Tom Poindexter. 

While at one time the Afro hairstyle 
was considered ugly, now it's considered 
attractive. 

Five years ago the name Black might 
have touched off a fight; today the word 
denotes the pride and respect of our 
race, said senior Dorothy McKinney. 

The surge of Black nationalism is 
most evident in the past decade. 

"Today we're trying to be ourselves 
more instead of playing up to white peo- 
ple, added one junior girl. 

"Sometimes I feel inferior because 
many other races seem to look at my 
race as second-class citizens. There are 
times that I feel superior when I think of 
the battle the Blacks have fought and 
won just to be recognized. It makes me 
feel good to see my race regain its iden- 
tification and dignity," explained Dor- 
othy. 

"Black awareness is growing." The 
efforts of Black leaders, focus on Black 
culture, civil rights movement, and ex- 
tensive circulation of the mass media 
have emphasized the relations and goals 
among races. Much of the awareness 
movement stems from modern-day em- 
phasis on Afro-American culture. 

"It's not taught in school," noted 
Dorothy. "The Black students study the 
history of white men in world history, 
but when are tribes of Africa studied in 
detail?" added Tom. Therefore, semi- 



Page 44A — Black Awareness 



m 



nars, written matter, parents, and TV 
and radio serve as information sources 
of Black history for most students. 

Politically, groups and individuals 

i such as the Black Panthers, Urban 

i League, Martin Luther King, and Rev. 
Jesse Jackson provide leadership for 
Blacks nationalism. 

"The men I look to for leadership I 
pick because what they seem to say in- 
volves me. They are trying to get us to 
realize we are one step behind, com- 
mented one senior girl. 

"As long as there are Blacks, there 
will be revolution because we are fight- 
ing a constant battle for our rights as 
people," said one sophomore. 

The term Black revolution may bring 
to minds of some Blacks and whites de- 
struction, but to most Blacks it simply 
means working together towards a com- 
mon cause — equality. 

"Black is beautiful, but so is white. 
Black means to be proud and so does 
white. It doesn t matter what color you 

i are; you have to be proud of it," noted 
sophomore Rudolph Sherman. 

"The Blacks are not trying to copy 

\ another man's race. Their pride is sym- 
bolized by individual traits. Again, "The 



Afro is symbolic' 

"Natives of Africa are our ancestors, 
and we are simply trying to stress that 
point,' explained one junior. 

However, some Blacks feel the Afro 
is worn for fashion rather than expres- 
sion of Black pride. As one girl noted, 
"White students wear it too. 

The dashiki, a traditional west African 
shirt; poetry, and soul dancing are each 
symbols of Black pride. 

Music also carries the message of 
Black awareness, ranging from mood- 
setting blues to rock and roll. Black TV 
shows, radio stations, magazines, and 
beauty contests also contribute to the 
Blacks' self-awareness movement. 

"I'm proud I'm Black when I hear 
some of our singers or study history and 
find that when the world began, the 
original race of people were dark. ' 

Words such as Negro, Black, and 
Afro- American, however, evoke different 
reactions from various Blacks. "I don't 
consider myself Afro-American, ' noted 
one senior girl. "I am a Black American. 
My pride is not from African culture but 
from our culture established in Amer- 
ica," she continued. 

However, a junior boy felt, "The his- 



tory of the Black man isn't in U.S. his- 
tory but in Africa.' 

Attitudes also vary between parents 
and offspring concerning methods of ex- 
pressing their Black pride. "My parents 
grandparents were slaves, and my par- 
ents don t seem to be with this move- 
ment. They stay a step behind. 

Nevertheless, most agreed with one 
junior girl who felt that her parents 
shared her views of Black awareness. 

Most also agreed that the word "soul 
is a commonly accepted adjective per- 
taining to Black culture that both gen- 
erations identify with. 

"I've heard the word 'soul' since I was 
a little girl," commented one senior. "To 
me, it has always meant something that 
makes us feel happy — some inward thing 
that brings happiness even in hardship 
or uncertainty." 

As communications between Blacks 
strengthen, Black dignity intensifies and 
expands. This is especially true among 
today's youth. "I love being Black, 
mainly because I haven't been and never 
will be any other color, pointed out one 
girl. 

"Why would I want to be white? 
Black is beautiful. ■ 




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7848 Pendleton Pike 



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Page 45 A — Black Awareness 



THE DIFFERENCE 
BETWEEN SEVENTEEN 

AND NINETEEN-- 
AN ELECTION BOOTH 
AND A LOTTERY LABEL 



THE VOTE: ANOTHER STEP 



«K 



by Cindy Stickle and Kay Crowder 
"America: the only country that asks its young people for 
advice and sends its old people out to play.'' A true descrip- 
tion of America? Not entirely, but with increasing intensity, 
teens are expressing their desire to take part in solving the 
nation's problems, contributing to its welfare and sharing in 
its prosperity. 

Consequently, most teens are in favor of the 18 year-old 
vote and feel they are mature enough to handle it. A survey 
of 417 seniors revealed that 85% felt they and their peers 
deserved the right to vote at the age of 18. 

One student stated, "Naturally some people are more 
mature than others, and some 18 year-olds are very irrespon- 
sible; but then again, so are a lot of 35 year-olds." 

"The right to vote is not as important as the fact that teen- 
agers are beginning to be recognized as people. There is a 
tendency among parents to look at their children as they do 
their pets," another senior said. 

However, one student questioned the practicality of the 
vote at 18 and commented, "A 19 year-old might be a little 
better qualified since he has probably experienced the outside 
world a bit more than the 18 year-old." 

Although some teens felt that the polls might not receive 
much support from the under-21 category, the survey showed 
differently, with a majority answering in the affirmative. 

How they will vote remains the intriguing question. So 
much can happen in the concentrated heat of a campaign 
that most seniors readily admit they are not sure of their 
choice. But if the election had taken place in February, Nixon 

would have come 
out on top of the 
Republican list of 
candidates and 
Edward Kennedy 
would have 
topped Edmund 
Muskie. 

In preparation 
for the next 
election, teens 
are also search- 
ing their minds 
and values, 
sorting out their convictions, and deciding what stand they 
will take come election time. Most teens indicated a more 
liberal stand, with the middle-of-the-roaders close behind. 



1972 Presidential Candidates 




Republican Democrat 




Richard Nixon 59% Edward Kennedy 


32% 


Richard Lugar 12 Edmund Muskie 


24 


Ronald Reagan 6 George McGovem 


16 


Spiro Agnew 4 Birch Bayh 


16 


Other 19 Other 


12 



Political Stand 




Liberal 


40% 


Middle-of-the-road 


30 


Conservative 


25 


Radical 


5 



Senior Tony Stewart offered 
his explanation of why teens are 
choosing the liberal viewpoint, 
"Liberals want change, and a 
lot of kids don't like the way 
things are." 

Students also seem to be 
leaning more towards an inde- 
pendent voting pattern rather 
than Republican or Democrat. 

"I guess kids have looked at the mistakes Republicans and 
Democrats have made, and they feel the candidates are just' 
out for the office. Kids just don't want to be tied to any party," 

explained senior Susan Marten. 
In making decisions of how 
to vote, teens are re-organizing 
national priorities to satisfy 
their ideals, needs, and de- 
sires. From the poll it was 
learned that the war in Indo- 
China received a top billing as 
the most important issue. Most 
students were not surprised 
with this, and they also indi- 
cated no surprise to find their 
peers had chosen law and order 
as second most important. Senior Terry Roberson sug- 
gested that riots and college 
disturbances have contributed 
to this result. Tony added his 
personal reason, "Even though 
my morals differ from the ma- 
jority of students, I still have 
things I know are right and 
have to be done. You have to 
protect people from getting 

hurt." 

Another senior added, "Most 

kids are aware that if we don't 

have law and order we can't have anything else. We have to 

communicate within our own society before we can get around 

to ecology and other issues." 

Placing themselves in Congress long enough to answer one 
question, teens voted for or against certain issues like mari- 
juana, the space program, and the volunteer army. 

The proposal to legalize marijuana was defeated. 



Party Choice 




Independent 


32% 


Republican 


26 


Democrat 


16 


Don't intend to vote 


7 


Other 


19 



Priorities 




Indo-China War 


1 


Law and Order 


2 


Ecology 


3 


Economy 


4 


Racial Problems 


5 


Abortion 


6 



Page 46A — The Vote 



T 



CLOSER TO PARTICIPATION 



Issues 


For 


Against 


No opinion 


Legalizing marijuana 


25% 


64% 


11% 


Relaxing abortion laws 


62 


30 


8 


Reducing spending on space program 


40 


46 


14 


Making pollution laws more strict 


93 


1 


6 


Relaxing crime control laws 


2 


93 


5 


Reduce spending on Vietnam War 


56 


20 


24- 


Creating volunteer army 


55 


31 


14 


End busing for forced integration 


83 


8 


9 



Robert Rivero noted, "I think kids are listening to what 
adults are saying — that drugs will ruin your life. They are 
seeing what drugs can do to a person. 

Another teen observed, "I don t think the majority of peo- 
ple in the U.S. are ready to handle legalized use of marijuana. 

The space program earned votes in its favor; most teens 
said they were against reducing the program's funds. 

However, one student disagreed, and said, "I enjoy watch- 
ing the whole thing, but I think the money could be distrib- 
uted in a more beneficial way.'' 

Senior Linda Bartley agreed, saying, "I can see the point, 
but a lot of money is needed here on earth." 



Regarding an emotional issue receiving much emphasis in 
the past couple of years, teens continued to support the fight 
against pollution. They concurred on the fact that the pollution 
issue will continue to be one of the younger generation's 
causes until it is solved. 

"The issue won't die down. Pollution is going to get worse. 
We have to do something, emphasized one senior. 

"It was a political issue to start out with, but now people are 
realizing it's a problem," noted Tony. 

The poll also indicated a distinct majority of students were 
against busing designed to effect integration. They opposed 
busing on the grounds that they couldn't attend the school of 
their choice or the nearest to their homes, which in most cases 
is the school of their choice. 

"The purpose is idealistic," said one senior. "People, es- 
pecially with our form of government, should not be forced to 
do something against their will." 

The 18 year-old vote is a victory for the younger generation, 
but it carries with it a tremendous responsibility: to choose in 
a mature, sensible way the right person for the office. It holds 
an even larger responsibility for the often ridiculed generation 
to prove to adult skeptics that they are sincere, interested, 
aware, and enthusiastic, and that they too can and will handle 
the pressures and problems of the "adult world by doing 
their part through voting. ■ 




Billy Miller's 
Marathon 

38th and Sherman 546-6900 

Brake Work-Exhaust Systems 

Engine Tune-Up 



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Page 47 A— The Vote 



THE DIFFERENCE 
BETWEEN SEVENTEEN 

AND NINETEEN-- 

AN ELECTION BOOTH 

AND A LOTTERY LABEL 



+ * '++* + +++* + * + +*+++»++++++++»++++++ ++ ++++++.0.»++O++++++++++4 



Draft v s volunteer—both, either 



by Susan Yount 
THE DRAFT. It's over a hundred years old. It has with- 
stood war, peace, inflation, deflation, and even womens' liber- 
ation. But in the last decade it has become the target of an 
onslaught of criticism and violent attacks. 

Draft jokes are a current fad, but when a boy reaches his 
18th birthday, he suddenly finds much of the humor is gone. 
Seniors are especially concerned since most face the pros- 
pect of service within a year or less. Most have formed defi- 
nite ideas by the time they approach graduation, and al- 
though each opinion is individually formed and expressed, 
they usually follow one of three points of view 

Viewpoint number one is anti-draft, pro-volunteer army, and 
definitely peace-oriented. 

One advocate of this opinion, senior Steve Hyde, said, "I 
don't think the present draft system 
is fair. It favors the well-educated and 
those who can get deferments.'' 

Many college students who shared 
this feeling protested college defer- 
ments because they discriminate a- 
gainst poor youths who can not afford 
to attend college. 

However, President Nixon has re- 
vealed plans to eliminate all occupa- 
tional and paternity deferments and 
restore to the President discretiona- 
tory authority on the deferment of 
college students. 

President Nixon would abolish all 
undergraduate deferments after the 
date the legislation would go into effect. This would eliminate 
most discriminatory factors, but could emphasize the interrup- 
tion the draft makes in the lives of millions of college students, 
which Steve cited as a major objection. "It makes it very hard 
to plan for the future; it disrupts a whole period of your life, 
he explained. 

As an alternative, Steve strongly favors the voluntary army 
because "it would have in it the people who want to be." 

Viewpoint number two is middle-of-the-road and neither 
conservative nor liberal. These youths are the "typical stu- 
dents and those with the largest number of followers. One 
such boy is Don Lanteigne, also a senior. Don agreed that the 
draft ought to be phased out, commenting, "There's no need 
for it since the war is about over." 

These teens are against the draft and are opposed to its 




Senior Steve Hyde 
"It disrupts; it isn't fair. 




'<, \ «'l/l 



principles. Don added, "They think it's wrong to support 
something in which people are being 
killed all the time. By joining the 
army you back this up." This moder- 
ate view point is likewise character- 
ized by a pro-volunteer army senti- 
ment. "The army should be voluntary 
in peacetime, suggested Don. "Then 
if a war arose, the draft could be used 
as a last resort." 

Don also observed that such an 
army would be more efficient. Most 
students following these beliefs ex- 
pressed optimism that the volunteer 
army would succeed. 

I know a lot of kids who would vol- 
unteer, stated Don. However, many 

boys, although they favored this system, also admitted their 
hesitance to join. Don related, "I just don't want a military 




Senior Don Lanteigne 
"It's all right during war. 



Page 48A— Draft 



**#<#l#'#**##>#>*#l#>#t *++++>4 



*^»S#s) 




• ••or neither? 



career. 

Viewpoint number three is shared by the "patriotic" teen, 
ROTC student, and "duty-bound" American. Most of these 
boys, such as senior Rick King, support the draft but realize 
that changes need to be made. Rick noted, "It could be more 
effective than it is now. They should pick one age and stay 
with it. He also suggested that publicity on the good side 
about the military might help to familiarize people with the 
military. The U.S. army is currently in the midst of doing just 
this. Pay raises have been effected several times, with the 
most recent one occurring in January of 1971. Other proposals 
are improved housing, an expanded educational program, and 
a general overhaul to make military life more appealing to 
potential volunteers. 

Rick, however, doubted the merit 
of a volunteer army. "It would leave 
us next to defenseless. People should 
remember the quote 'Constant vigi- 
lance is the price for freedom' when 
they consider the possibility of a re- 
serve or volunteer army.' 

For those who do not wish to serve 
their country in a military sense, the 
classification of conscientious objector 
is the obvious choice. In many cases 
the CO is looked down upon because 
of his alleged lack of patriotism, but 
most teens disagreed. 

"Some boys are really against the 
principles of war. They should be allowed to serve in the 
Peace Corps or Civil Defense, Don stated. 

The idea of a draft for females has also been suggested, and 
upon occasion has been supported by members of the womens 
liberation movement. But boys don't seem ready to have girls 
drafted along side them. "They shouldn t be drafted; they can 
volunteer, Steve noted. 

Don, however, agreed to female draftees during times of 
war. "It's kind of ridiculous other times," he said. 

For some the draft is a trap, and applying for CO is a way 
out; others view the draft as an obligation which must be ful- 
filled; the remaining boys are caught inbetween and find it 
hard to cope with the temptation of escape. For them the 
volunteer army could be a solution. 

As President Nixon said, "With the end to the draft, we will 
demonstrate to the world the responsiveness of republican 
government and our continuing commitment to the maximum 
freedom for the individual .. ." ■ 



Portraits by Paula 



3*5 

f i^ ^K 1 



Senior Rick King 
"It s your patriotic duty. 




Tt 



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Page 49A— Draft 



HELPING OTHERS HELP 



by Kristin Johannesen and Susan De Rox 

Pollution threatens life . . . protestors march . . . the war 
goes on . . . people live in poverty . . . drugs become wide- 
spread . . . teens become concerned. 

Surrounded by pressures and problems, teens disproved the 
theory that they are a generation of lazy, apathetic students by 
enthusiastically donating their time and efforts to a good 
cause: other people. They humbly went about their tasks, 
seeking no recognition from their families, or friends. To them, 
a smile from a needy family, the happiness of a blind child, or 
a victorious political candidate was reward enough. 

Amidst the fever-pitch excitement of an election campaign, 
senior Mary Ann Olsen shared the political limelight by ac- 
tively supporting Dan Burton in the November elections. A 
babysitting job with the candidate s son and the persuasive 
pitch of a girl friend were all she needed to spark her interest 
in politics. She hoped being as involved as she was would help 
prepare her for the 18 year-old vote and elections in the 
future. 

"When you get as involved as I was, you understand what 
competition is, and see what the views of each man are." 

With this experience, Mary Ann hopes to continue her sup- 
port of Dan Burton and remain active in politics. "I'd love to 
help him in his campaign in 1974, she stated. 

Resisting the glamour of politics, Kathy Jackson, senior, 
served in a more quiet position as a Tag at Community Hos- 
pital. School and homework cut down her work hours consid- 
erably, but the summer gave her an opportunity to devote full 
time to her job: delivering flowers, escorting patients, enter- 
taining children, and doing office work. 





Besides relieving nurses of some of their duties, Kathy also 
found personal satisfaction in her work. "Just knowing I am 
making people happy and that I am doing a little something to 
help the hospital has enriched my life tremendously. I just like 
helping other people, Kathy noted. 

Armed with equipment ranging from a basketball to a box 
of crayons, volunteer Robert Wilkes, also a senior, helped 
inner-city youths to learn and participate in sports and other 
activities. Bob explained that this project was designed to give 
the kids something to do with their spare time and provide 
needed tutoring. Through his participation in a similar pro- 
gram at Happy Hollow Summer Camp, Bob became aware of 
this city-oriented project. 

"Being able to learn the way others live is one of the biggest 
rewards, noted Bob. 

As a result of his work with under-privileged youths, Bob 
hopes to eventually start a program of his own. 

Junior Phyllis Linenberger likewise joined the cause to help 
those less fortunate by helping in programs aiding children, 
particularly those afflicted with a handicap. President of Fu- 
ture Teachers of America, Phyllis wanted to do something 
worthwhile because she noticed club activities were somewhat 
at a standstill. Following her suggestion, FTA members do- 
nated every other Monday to reading to blind children to 
"give them the attention they often lack. Phyllis involvement 
with inner-city children resulted in field trips sponsored by her 
Girl Scout Troop. 

"I want to help those less fortunate and show them the 



Page50A — Helping Others 



^ 



THEMSELVES 



love they're starving for," she said. 

Helping others help themselves was the main objective of 
senior Karen Weaver, who offered an eager ear to the Rap 
Line. This project, a branch of the Mayor's Drug Task Force, 
was set up to help teens work out their problems with a little 
help from Rap Line "operators. Karen's interest in the Rap 
Line was due to the influence of January grad Kathy Ander- 
son. While the program was in its first few weeks, Karen 
attended summer learning sessions concerning the purpose of 
the program and the various ways of handling emergency 
calls. 

Karen found the trickiest calls to be those from teens who 
were already "high.' She warned, "You just can't get scared, 
adding, "You have a tendency to say 'I don t understand,' but 
you just have to listen instead. " 

Working from 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. every Saturday night for four 
months, Karen handled calls ranging from parental problems 
to acceptance among peers to girl-boy problems. 

She summarized her feelings by saying, "When somebody 
calls back and says, 'Thank you. I really feel better now — 
everything is all right, it makes you feel good. 

The world continues its course, and most people who are 
thoughtful enough to give up their own time for others go 
unnoticed, Nevertheless, they are proving that as pollution 
threatens life . . . protestors march . . . the war goes on . . . 
there are still people who care. ■ 





Junior Brenda Rohloff 



Barbee Carpet 
And Rugs 

38th and Arlington 
547-9168 

Free Estimate — No Obligation 

Commercial and Residential 

Carpets For Everywhere 



M 



WHERE QUALITY 
COMES FIRST" 



Page 51 A — Helping Others 



ONCE UPON A TIME... 



by Jim Wood 

Ten years ago, members of the class 
of 71 were in the second grade, and the 
class of '74s school days had not even 
begun. However, plans for their high 
school future were already underway as 
1550 students and 75 teachers began 
establishing the tradition and ideas of 
Arlington. 

Since that time, administrations were 
changed, policies were revised, and 
ideas were expanded. During Arling- 
ton s tenth year, 2588 students and 156 
teachers, including 31 charter faculty 
and staff members, experienced one of 
the most varied chapters in the high 
school's history. 

With understanding and communica- 
tion the main points of emphasis, former 
vice-principal Robert Turner replaced 
retiring principal Ralph Clevenger. Mr. 
Turner led the school with the help of 
Mr. Vemist Faison and Mr. Robert 
Gwyn, vice-principals. 

Abolishment of homerooms and at- 
tendance at lunch, a reformed dress 
code, and initiation of a ten-period day 
marked the major policy modifications 
of the past year. 

Ten years of homerooms became a 
thing of the past as the briefer rollroom 
took its place. The initial student reac- 
tion was favorable. One sophomore girl 
commented, "Homerooms were a waste 
of time. Announcements took five min- 
utes, and the rest of the time was 
wasted. 

Loss of the homeroom was a disap- 
pointment for others, however. As one 
senior girl explained, "I had a wonder- 
ful teacher for homeroom. During the 
extra time, he would let us talk about 
anything that was on our minds. I got 
more out of those ten minutes than I 
got out of many of my classes.'' 

A year of personal freedom, 1971 
brought an increased administrative 
effort to foster student responsibility. 
The lunchroom became an experiment 
in self-control as cafeteria attendance 
was abolished. Roth students and teach- 
ers felt a more relaxed atmosphere out- 
side the classroom. 

It was a beginning toward better 
understanding. "There are a few 
troublemakers. There always are. Rut 
most students accepted the conditions 




and used it to their advantage, one 
freshman girl noted. 

One teacher on lunchroom duty 
stated, "I saw no more absences than 
usual. I actually had less trouble than 
before. Students surprisingly still 
brought me passes to get out of lunch. 
They could have simply walked out, but 
they were honest enough and respon- 
sible enough not to take advantage of 
our trust." 

A traditional area of friction between 
students and administrators, the hassle 
of dress codes and hair lengths was 
temporarily relieved as girls were grant- 
ed permission to wear slacks to school, 
and boys were permitted to don beards 
and moustaches. One teacher observed 
that ten years ago a boy would have 
been expelled for having long hair, but 
today it is quite common. 

Reyond fashions, however, a tremen- 
dous similarity exists between the stu- 



dent of 1971 and 1961. 

One teacher who has been at Arling- 
ton ten years commented, "Kids are 
kids. Styles and fads change but the 
high school student of 1971 is very little 
different from his counterpart of '61. 
However, differences are evident. 

"Today's student is more involved 
and cares more about the world and its 
problems. They re a lot more grown-up 
than kids were ten years ago," one sci- 
ence teacher noted. 

Student respect and apathy has also 
undergone changes. Many teachers 
agreed with one teacher's comment, 
"When I started at Arlington, students 
gave respect to their teachers and other 
adults. That respect is gone from most 
teens today. 

One 68 graduate noted, "We weren't 
as concerned about world events. A few 
things like the assassination of President 
Kennedy, and the Cuban missile crisis 



Page 52A — Heritage-School 



ARLINGTON '61 




made us more aware, but it wasn't until 
the last few years of the Vietnam war 
that kids really became interested in 
national problems.'' 

A 66 grad recalled that the most out- 
standing aspect of Arlington to him was 
the scholastic achievements. 

This "excellence of the student play- 
ed a major role in the tenth year birth- 
day festivities. The Heritage Committee, 
led by co-chairman Mrs. Audra Ba'ley, 
math teacher, and Mrs. Henrietta Park- 
er, chemistry teacher, centered the 
celebration around the theme "We 
Hold These Truths . . ." 

The truths, that there are still educa- 
tional frontiers and that there is still 
opportunity in the state, nation, and city, 
were emphasized by displays in the 
main office, and trophy cases. 

The committee spotlighted achieve- 
ments of students in phase one of the 
two phase program with an all-school 



drive for a Freedom Foundation award. 

Shifting the emphasis from the stu- 
dent, the second phase of the program 
focused upon the excellence of the 
teacher. A May social-educational 
event at Arlington highlighted the heri- 
tage celebration as students "exempli- 
fying the excellence of the teacher 
acted as hosts to faculty members and 
state, national, and local leaders. 

Exhibits displaying professional in- 
terests, personal hobbies, and philoso- 
phies of teachers were spotted through- 
out the school. Avenues of flags along 
the entrances, a ROTC drill team 
exhibition, and a gymnastic performance 
added color and entertainment to the 
birthday celebration. 

However, few students are aware of 
the history of Arlington. Long before 
1961, education was taking place in a 
log cabin school located on the eastern 
boundary of what is now the auditorium. 
The new high school was named for the 
Earl of Arlington. The tradition which 
survived the reign of Charles II of Eng- 
land inspired the nickname "Golden 
Knights." 

The emblem was designed by David 
Hughes, a senior at Howe, the flag se- 
lected from students sketches, and the 
hymn dedicated to the memory of the 
first principal H. H. Walter. 

Eleven fully-equipped laboratories, a 
library, $10,000 worth of athletic equip- 
ment, and a $30,000 planetarium were 
available to the first students. 

As the years passed, the population 
increased. Then in 1964 something hap- 
pened. Bulldozers roared, hammers 
banged, and drills buzzed. A wall went 
down and rooms went up. Suddenly the 
school of 2800 swelled to 3000, expand- 
ing with the addition of 28 classrooms, a 
library annex, and a stadium. 

Integration, computerization, and sep- 
aration affected Arlington as the high 
school witnessed the initiation of busing, 
IBM programs, and the completion of 
Marshall High School. 

Ten years is a long time. For today's 
Knights anything that happened a de- 
cade ago may seem ancient history. But 
ten years ago something happened on 
the northeast side of Indianapolis . . . A 
school was born. ■ 



KELLY'S 



Shell Station 




Newly Located 



46th and Keystone 



Phone 542-1417 



Major, Minor Tune-ups 
Tires, Brake Service 



GOOD 



SERVICE 



Page 53A — Heritage-School 



pp« 



INDIANAPOLI 




by Cecelie Field and Susan Yount 
INDIANAPOLIS. The Indiana Centinel editor described 
the unique name in this way back around the early 1800s: It 
is like nothing in heaven, nor on earth, nor in the waters un- 
der the earth. It is not a name for an empire or a city ... or 
any creeping thing; and nothing mortal or immortal could 
have thought of it . . ." But on June 7, 1820, someone did. So 
this year Hoosiers celebrate the 150th birthday of their capital 
city known as Indianapolis. 

Today the city has skyscrapers, fancy hotels, monuments, 
industries, super highways, and most important of all — people. 
Yet only 150 years ago most of Indianapolis was forest, Fall 
Creek had no bridges, grist mills dotted suburban areas, bears 
made their way down 38th Street to escape the bullets of 
hunters, and children had to travel from the east side of the 
State Fairgrounds to Central Avenue for an education in a log 
cabin school. 






Shortly after being designated the state capital in 1821, 
familiar landmarks began making their appearance such as 
Crown Hill Cemetery in 1863, the first public library a year 
later, and the John Herron Art Institute in 1906. The city also 
worked its way into the limelight through its citizens, as 
Governor William Henry Harrison, poet James Whit comb 
Riley, Abraham Shortridge, the first Superintendent of Schools, 
and Charles Black, unrecognized inventor of the first automo- 
bile, all established a proud Hoosier reputation. 

But perhaps the greatest achievement was the initiation of 
the first 500 Mile Race in 1911. For today's teen, the Indy 
track is synonymous with the city of Indianapolis. 

"The Indianapolis 500 is our most well known feature. Peo- 
ple don't know Indianapolis that well except in May,'' noted 
sophomore Kathy Hill. 

"Whenever I go back to where I used to live, everyone 
asks me if I've been to the race. Everyone thinks of the 500 
when you say Indianapolis,'' added one senior. 

Most recently, Indianapolis has gained national fame by 
being named one of eleven Ail-American cities by Look. 

Indianapolis was selected from a total of 22 American cities 
and communities that submitted applications. According to the 
National Municipal League and Look, Indianapolis' most sig- 
nificant features are the new unified form of government 
(Unigov), its ability to economically serve the citizens with 
training and employment, and the city's efforts to generate a 
medium of communication for education and enlightenment 



X. — 



W m 



YEARS YOUNG IN '71 



(Channel 20). Other influencing aspects included the Man- 
power Commission, the Task Force, and various institutions 
adding to the community's prosperity. 

Mayor Richard Lugar emphasized the community's enthu- 
siastic participation by pointing out the "Love" sculpture in 
front of the new Indianapolis Museum of Art. He stressed that 
the statue is indicative of what the citizens are trying to do. If 
the people in the community didn't have love and respect for 
one another, they wouldn't have taken it upon themselves to 
seek door to door contributions for the $300,000 needed for 
Channel 20, or the task of finding jobs for the unemployed, 
he observed. 

The list of characteristics that qualified "Naptown" for the 
honor were endless. After the introduction of Unigov by 
Mayor Richard Lugar, Indianapolis rose to the status of tenth 
largest city in the U.S. Indianapolis also made significant im- 
provements under the Model City planning grant, which 
provided for five neighborhoods to be used as demonstration 
areas in solving problems of poverty. The Upswing program 
as well as the Headstart program has brought nationwide at- 
tention to the city. 

More aware of their city as a result of its recent growth and 
recognition, teens are looking for additional ways to improve 













,.. A . s4t « 



Indianapolis. Junior Dave Lancello cited the unification of the 
school system and better roads as areas of needed 
improvement. 

"We need to improve our attitudes, especially between the 
blacks and whites," observed junior Jan Jackson. 

One sophomore emphasized that the city's achievements 
far outnumber the trouble spots. "We haven't had a mayor 
who has done as much as Mayor Lugar has," she commented, 
choosing the NATO conference scheduled in May as a spe- 
cific example of his actions. 

Thus, as George Diener, Sesquicentennial Commission 
Chairman, explained, "This is a fortunate time for Indian- 
apolis to have a birthday celebration — with Unigov and a new 
'feeling' in business and government throughout the city." 
Plans included pamphlets on the city's past, present, and 
future, a national conference on urban affairs, and an Urban 
Affairs Center in the IUPU-I complex. Also involved in the 
365-day "birthday bash" were the Indianapolis Chamber of 
Commerce, Children's Museum, Art Association, State Fair 
Board, and Indianapolis Motor Speedway Corporation. 

Indianapolis and its citizenry . . . emerging into a position 
of national prominence in their 150th year of existence. Using 
the birthday celebration as a booster, Capital City residents 
hope to make a year-round name for their city. As one junior 
emphasized, "We, as Hoosiers, should certainly have more to 
be famous for and proud of than the Indianapolis 500 — it only 
lasts one day!" ■ 




■- — -\j 







^t } U 










This is how Arlington has looked for the past ten years. What you can't see is 

what is going on inside. 




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A Time for Caring 


2 


Notice for Pupils 


.. 20 


Human Relations 


4 


The Cost of Athletics 


22 


As Others See Us 


8 


It's All a Question of Time ...... 


.. 24 


Education: What's It All About? . . . 


10 


Reating the Roredom Rlues 


.. 26 


Adding Relevancy to the 3 'R's 


12 


The File Said: Lack of Interest . . . 


.. 30 


Mass Education: Identity Crisis 


14 


"You don't have to drop out of 




Another Reginning Ends 


16 


school to dropout." 


.. 34 


You Do Your Thing and I'll Do Mine 


. 18 


Where Does the Teen Turn? .... 


.. 36 




' Youth are searching for a cause to 
believe in, a flag to follow." 

Personalities Personified 

Rlack Awareness 

The Difference Retween Seventeen 
and Nineteen — An Election Rooth 
and a Lottery Label 

Community Relations 

Once Upon a Time 



i ';mm